University of Nebraska Lincoln - Cornhusker Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)
- Class of 1899
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1899 volume:
W le Show i r e
1-. Tlais season Hundreds of Styles of 'Young Men's Suits
A 3 --Suits that are Dressy-Suits that are Properly Made
, and Tailored-', andliqual in every way tothose cut and
X 4 made to your measure. E
'OUR PRICES' , , l i
E As usual, sire lower tor the' s211ne.tiu:i1lity than the other
fellowy. -l!VCfIT1El.lCC our profit YVl1Q1jl.WCflJUY, ,zrncl divide
o'ur pro'Htyvhei1 vie sell, tlius-'-marking a.'part'ner of 'every
one of Ol1l"CLlS,tOZl1C1'S. H I '- ' , i.
' We want your business, and Will do more for you' than
any other me1'chant'Wants to. '
, ARMSTRONG CLGTHING Co.,
i ' A il0l3.TO,l01'9 O ST.
Ladies' 1 , ,
Ready-tOf' ' ln our Cloalc and Suit Department 5
W . . ' Ladies' Ready-to-!Wee1', Suits, rt-dilor '
ear' -mede, correet in style, msrteristlshnt,
.I ', Q . andf workmanship, V 'at "moderated '
P'1-icesf l -' ' ' '
Unless you ni-afke your own dresses,
.or can afford to ,employ t-he .Very
- 'best dress 'makers,- We' can please'
you in style and price with our Fine
Ready-to-VVear-Suits. , V '4
. You are Invited, to ,
- Come and See
for Yourself. v
MILLER 81 PAINE
5 - Eleven Jmiilbings
1900 187 llnstructors
m'l11.niver ity of
ATTENDANCE-'90-'91, 591: '91-592, 9125 '92-'93,
11365 '93-'94, 13605 '94-'95, 15475 '95-'96, 15005
'96-'97, 16595 '97-'98, 1915.
COLLEGES-Ll.t61'311J'L'l1'6Q Science and the Artsg
Industrial, including courses in Agriculture,
Engineering, Civil, Municipal, Electrical,
and Stea1n5 and the General Sciences, Law.
SCHOOLS-Graduate llargest in the Westlg Agri-
culture, Mechanic Artsg Sugar Industry,
Domestic Science 3 Affiliated Art and Music.
COLLEGIATE COURSES in Law and Journalism,
and in Medicine.
SUMMER SESSION for teachers, and a University
LIBRARY of 40,000 volumesg State Historical
Library of 11,000 volumes and pamphlets.
MUSEUM, valued at rI?5G0,000,, large, centrally
located, constantly resorted to by students,
scientists, and business men.
COLLEGE FARM of 320 acresg U. S. Experiment
Station, and central oliice of Nebraska Sec-
. tion of the Climate and Crop Service of
U. S. Weatliel' Bureau.
Inspects accredited schools, offers County Schol-
arships, holds Farmers' Institutes, and car-
ries on University Extension.
'auitton jfree excepting ms1tricuI:lti'n fee of five
-- bollars,:mb a reasonable tuitlonfcc
ln professional Schools of law, music, :mb Br! .....
Ctalcnbar anb :Bulletins sent free to all persons applying
Address, GEO. E. NIACLEAN, Clzfmcellor
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
Is devoted to the interests of higher
has seventeen in-
structors, all Of. .
whom are ...,..
fied to assist the
student to the . . .
attainments in . . .
musical art . . .
It has a complete and Commodious
building for its exclusive use, located
directly Opposite the campus.
Send for Catalogue and Circulars to . . .
WILLARD KIMBALL, DIRECTOR
-Q 'Q -Q It -QNIII' Ellumni-Q Q Q at fe
65 ...THE can MAN
OFFICE, 1044 OST. LINCOLN, NEB.
T. L. ALLEN
TALBOT 8: ALLEN
COUNSELORS AT LAW
HENRY H. WILSON
PH.B., A.M.. LL. M,
RIGKETTS 81. WlLS0N.-...1-
FIELD 84 BROWN
ALLEN W. FIELD. '76
EDWARD P. BFlOWN,'92
Fl. S. MOCKETT, 'BB O. B. FOLK, E.L SB
MOCKETT 81. POLK
TELEPHONE 755 AT LAW
ROOMS 4a, 49, AND so
R. O. WILLIAMS
LL B. '93
FLANSBU RG 81. WILLIAMS
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
B L 1590 LL.B 1592 DR- G- F-
F. H. WOODS D
ATTORNEY ...D COUNSELOR QQ EMM
102 AND 103 BURR BLOCK OFFICE, 1215 o sr. PHoNz No 404
LINCOLN, NEB LINCOLN. NEBRASKA
.Ll 0F N-'2L1.'?38 5602 POUND...
ERNESTC AMES 9.0 worn,-ea
HAFIWOOD A AMES ds AMES
ATTORN EY AT LAW
REFEREE IN BANKRUPTCY
W ATTORNEY AT LAW
, 'M '
IN 'rl-ls srrrz
A ...ro we State University,
To-day all eyes ure turned toward the University of Nebraska. as the center of
eciucittionnl forces of the State, and young men and Women ure asking where they
muy get their prepurzttion for entrzlnce.
The Preparatorv School to the State University answers this question, for its
primary object is to tin students for the higher education of the University. It offers
the slime courses that for rnztny years Kuntil June, 18971 were offered by the University
itself. These courses give no W, as then, exactly the p1'epm'ulion, requ.i1'ed by the Uni-
Secured through the l'6COllll'l101l-
dattions of University Professors.
The School is located
At the Gates of the University,
just south on Eleventh street.
The first- year.
More than 200 students
The second year,
Admitted to University classes
without exnniinfttiou during the
tirst year and 21 half.
eniors Zlno their
ll- . . . 1fPl6llD5
Have other friends whom they would
like lo make seniors of some day. Sturt
them on the right road, if they are not yet
ready to enter the University, and let them
finish their preparation in this popular
DAR Dates of opening and closing each semester correspond
--i- to University dates.
Begins in June. In addition to the regular pre-
S paratory courses
'HSESSION French, German, and Spanish
are offered during the summer.
W1'ite for announcements. Many students take part work with us and part ini
FOR FULL INFORMATION
Address the Director,
C. W. WALLACE,
U sean wget-
SENIOR BOOK COMMITTEE
Quinn Qilasz W unix
lpublisbeb by the
Qllass of '99
il1uiiJ2rsit1j nf iilehrasha
ROBERT C. LANSING XGEORGE C. SI-IEDD
GRACE MAC MILLAN HARRIET M. COOKE
JOI-IN T. SUMNER FREDERICK G. HAWXBY
GEORGE K. BARTLETT JOHN H. BOOSE
FRANK L. RAIN NELSON M. DAVIDSON
CLAUDE S. WILSON EDGAR M. CRAMR
Subscription Manager-CLIFTON J. PLATT
'Appointed hut did not act.
Sanob 'North 6: Ginmpamj
illrinters, Binbera, rmh Stationers
ilrnfessor August iijialmar Glihgren
DEAN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL ,
THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED
Qllass nf '99
HIS BOOK is the result of a desire of the Class of ,QQ to
perpetuate the memories ol four years of University life.
It is not intended to represent the entire University-
simply the graduating class.
The Business Managers and the Board of Editors
take this opportunity to thank Miss Emily Weelcs, Mr.
J. F. Boomer, Mr. Clyde Hull, and Mr. H. F. Gage, for
valuable -contributions, and the Class for their able
assistance and support.
The warm September sun was sinking slowly in the west,
throwing the taller steeples and church spires into clear relief
against its brilliant gold- A light Wind rustled in the shadows
of University Hall, and catching the loosened twigs from the
deserted bird's nests under the old eaves, it twirled and whirled
them fluttering to the ground, where they fell in the corners and
were covered by the thick grass.
Inside, the old stairs creaked and the old corner French
room was filled with preps., with noise, and with books. A few
sheepish boys, some in groups, and some singly, entered and sat
in the back row of seats. Giggling girls, with their hair worn in
two braids and tied with blue ribbons, came in consciously and
piled their books on empty chairs.
lt was the beginning of the class of 'gg There has never
been a more enthusiastic class meeting. Some of those who
knew how began by putting all the second preps. outside the
door, and then the class of 'gg commenced to exist.
The members were new, and they WC1'C young, but they saw
how the older classes did or seemed to do. So ,QQ fought with
itself for two years. Sometimes it was about something.-
Oftener it was not, but anyway, it was all very exciting. The
meetings fairly teemed with " Mr. President!-Point of order!
-l-You," and vigorous rappings on the dusty desk, and many
straight, stiff arms, with projecting fore-fingers, pointed at the
man with the gavel. It was exciting, as I say, and lots of fun.
Wlien they were first preps. the members of the class gave
a "reception" They played games, and two venturesome
couples danced, but the room was a dusty lodge hall, and the
piano was out of tune, and had three broken strings, so the
dancing was given up, and "hunt the thimble " was substituted.
The next year, when Patch and Shuff took their turn at
studying "Roberts Rules of Order," the class had observed and
learned, and having become ambitious and more confident, gave
two parties. One was for the High School Seniors, and was held
in Union Hall. 'QS took part in this, too, and spent a great deal
of money uselessly in stout clothesline and red ink. Well, some
of it was used, but all of '99's boys came to the party if a few of
them zeferf late.
The Conservatory of Music was new in this year, and ,QQ
gave its second prep. "reception " there. The class had posses-
sion for part of one night. Again, some bold Freshmen, who
afterward found '99 more to their liking than '98, and dropped
back to our class, attempted to do harm to a number of our
boys. No one ever found out the very exact truth of the matter,
but the Freshmen never did it again. Claude VVilson was in
this, but he is shy, as we all know, and does not like to seem
boastful! So, one cannot find out much from him except that he
looks conscious when green paint and sheep shears are men-
tioned. But this was long ago, and is forgotten.
When ,QQ came to be in its Freshman year, it had acquired
wisdom, andrhad profited by its own experience, and the expe-
riences of those before and behind it. The members began to
see clearer and to understand the University and those in it-
They settled down towork, and the fighting and wrangling over
trivial nothings was given up. Class meetings were called only
when there was something important for the class to decide.
C. L, Follmer was president the First semester of this year, and
E. F. Turner the second. These two were wise in their day, and
led the class safely through its Freshman year. We have lost
Mr. Follmer, but " Shorty " Turner is still with us.
When ,QQ was the Sophomore class, the constitution was
remodeled. Morse and I-Iawxby were presidents, and Shuff
managed the " Sophomore Cotillion " at Courier Hall.
As juniors, last year, the class shone, a brilliant light, every
member a hard worker, and spending his energies where they
would do the most good. E. M.- Cramb and jane Fox were the
two presidents, and the class gave the most successful Junior
Prom. ever given in the University. We had always had more
ortless trouble with '98, and found it necessary to give them
a little farewell lesson that almost everyone remembers. joe
Boomer represented the class in this. But wasn't that class
Early in the senior year, the members of the class of ,QQ
met, elected J. S. Smoyer president, and a little later made
arrangements for the publication of a Senior Annual. This
is it. T
The last class election was a happening still fresh in every
Senior's mind. Every one turned out to make the meeting a
rousing one, and the chapel was full. There was no "scrapping"
That had been before, during the Week passed.
The Vote for president resulted in the election of F.
Boomer. "Doe" Landis, and Ida Lewis were put in for vice-
president and secretary. Frank Rain was made treasurer, and
Otis VVhipple, sergeant-at-arms. ,
The old University has not heard the last of'99 when the
class graduates. Its members are ofthe kind that have gained
the best out of their University training, and who Will go on in
the larger school of the World, making their lives a credit
to their Alma lVlater.
a 9 F' A
Sheldon looks for Pollock.
ABBOTT, FRIED Hmaiu-Began to breathe
july 31, 1873, in Cass county, Michigan. He
has not specialized in anything in particular,
but is an allraround good student. ls at pres-
ent teaching at Albion, in this State, but will
graduate with '99, ls an expansionist from the
ground up. I I
ADEN, ANNA-WHS born December 31st,
1876. She came near being a New Year's gift.
She has been specializing in English Litera-
ture, and will spend her future teaching. Miss
Aden says she has never had time to be en-
gaged, for she has been taking European His-
tory. She is a good student, never Hunks, and
says she does not use a pony. Her aim in life
is to do right, and she says she has lost re-
BAER, ALVA ALDUS-Entered this world of
trouble at Delphi, Ind., on December 22, 1867.
His present home is Lincoln, but he gives his
future address as Washington, D. C., where he
expects to serve a four year term, but in what
capacity he does not state. Was President of
the Class during the second Semester of the
year 1893-4. Has specialized in History and
Literature, and along these lines his future will
BARR, CLINTON MARTON, A T-Appeared
on earth at Princeton, Ill., some time dur-
ing the 3705, but comes to the University
from Holdrege, Neb. Was President of the
Oratorical Association, ,Q4Q State Delegate to
Interstate Oratorical Association, '95, Man-
ager' of Track Athletics, '93-'993 Associate
Editor of The Nebraxkan. "Clint" intends
to spend his future showing the young how an
education is secured. As a debater he ranks
BARTLETT, GEORGE KNAPP,2A E-Tappa
Kegga Beer fell in about October, 1877, the
year of the great earthquake. Once served
his Class as Vice President, and the entire Uni-
versity as editor of The Lariat, also member of
the English Club and Senior Book Committee.
He grew up on Mellin's Food, also is going to
spend his life persuading others of its merits.
At the age of four Barty starty out to make a
home for his family. I-Ie began to grow on the
fat of the land, and hasn't done anything since.
BEAN, CHARLES HORIER-WHS born in
Petersburg, O., February 28, 1870, and he lives
now in Lincoln. His specialty is Experimental
Psychology, and he intends to spend his future
in teaching this and pedagogy. He received
a scholarship worth fifty dollars in the Oratori-
cal contest of '97 at the University of Chicago,
and he gained the rank of Cadet Major in the
Ohio Normal University in '92, Mr. Bean was
the Commandant at Worthington Academy
before that school burned. I I I I Z I I I I I
5 BEANS, HAL T.-The gentleman with the
Cyrano de Bergerac nose was ushered into this
sphere at Pleasantown, Kan., August 20, 1876.
This fact explains his peculiarities. He is now
residing at Omaha, Neb. Mr. Beans came to
the University of Nebraska to teach the Pro-
fessors something. Belorehe came they didn't
know beans fthat'-s what he saysj. He studied
Hygiene under Doctor Clark, and is now spe-
cializing in Physics and Chemistry. His favor-
ite amusement is crystal1izing--l-lydroxyisopro-
pyldiphenyleneketone - carboxylic-acid. We
hope he enjoys it. He is very frank and con-
Fidirfg and confesses that he never used a pony
"because they have no oats fnotesj in chem-
- istry!" He also tells that he was engaged in
the early part of '96, and again in 'Q7. In '98
he neglected to enlist in the Spanish-American war, and since then has been
trying to dispose of a large assortment of mittens. I I I I . I Z I I I I I I
BENEDICT, Geo. ARTHUR-Is a native of
Lamar, Mo, and began an active career De-
cember 4, 1875. He is a railway mail clerk,
but has proclivities for the law. He is a gold-
bug, and free-trader. ln the Palladian, P. B.
D. C, Pershings, Oratorical, and Debating
Associations, he is pretty much in evidence.
He is Second Lieutenant, Company C, and
Secretary-Treasurer of the Oratorical Associa-
tion. Benedict is a rustler and believes in
more University spirit. He takes great pre-
caution to prevent an interruption at the door
before entering a debating contest, i.e., he
can't grow eloquent while feet are shuffling
BESSEY, CARL ATHEARN, lb B K-Was
born in Ames, Iowa, August I8,,A.D., 1878.
fHe took the degree of A.B. in 1898, and
'returned' to the-University to take Electrical
Engineering, which will be his future occupa-
-tion. His Iarnbitions are large, his future ad-
dress being United States, or any of its Col-
onies. A member of the E. and Union
Societies. He claims the honor of drilling in
Company UQ" at the opening of Exposition.
BIRDSALL, FRANCES-Made her first start
in life in Canboro, Ontario, Canada, july 13,
1871. After trying many different places she
finally settled in Greenwood, Neb., which is
her present home She belongst-o no organi-
zation, and modestly disclaims all honors. She
expects to teach, but does not say what, or
BOLLENBACH, ADOLPH-VIDTRCCS his line-
age to Charlemagne, but the records are im-
perfect as to the exact place of his birth. His
home is in Dawson, Richardson Co, Neb. He
is a Union, U. B. D. C., and won a place Kthe
I6thJ in the first preliminary debates. Bollen-
bach is specializing in History and Economics.
He was a star actor in a local dramatic com-
pany in the Union Society. Dancing is a fav-
orite pastime with him. I I I I I I I I I I I
BONNELL, DAISY Fnow, A A A-Says she
was born at Fort Madison, Iowa, October Io.
187-. Has made her home in Lincoln for some
time. Has made a specialty of Science and
will spend her future life in thrashing the ris-
ing generation. ls known among her friends
as a part of "The Sweet Bunch of Daisies." Z
BOOMER, jossrn FRANCIS - First com--
menced to boom August 27, 1871, Rochelle, Ill.
He has been devoting himself to American'
History, and professes the intention of follow-
ing law, but his most intimate friends think he
has a leaning towards the Presidency, from his-
digniried walk and from his inliuence in the
Delian Society and D. B. D. C. Great strategy
has been displayed in his military career and.
in capturing the Class Playiolf 'o8. In I Z I I
BOOMER, WALTEIQ LLOYD-Claims no re-
lation to Joe Boomer, but hails from Waukon,
la. May 29, 1875, is the date of his origin. He
is giving special attention to Political and
Economic History, and looks forward to law
or journalism. Boomer is a persistent re-
porter, and is always looking for a scoop. His
present home is Lincoln, but he is familiar
withtheBlack1-lills. I I I I I I I I I I I I
BOOSE, JOHN HENRY-Palladian, belongs
to Falls City, Neb., and came there December'
3, 1877. He is going to be a minister, and will
make his future home " on the Banks of the Wa-
bash." H-e is a member of the Y. XVI. C. A., P.
B. D. C., and has been Secretary of the Palla-
dian, and President of the Y. M. C. A. He has
a sweet voice and curly hair, and his pet name'
is jehosaphermachiah. Member of the Senior
Zibe 'woes of 1Regi9tration.,
My dear classmates, are you mindful,
How, four years ago this fall,
We came rushing into Lincoln'
To seek entrance to these halls?
With our new high school diploma,
Tightly rolled, we came forthwith
To consult those royal people,
James T. Lees and Ellen Smith.
How we shivered, how we shuddered,
Only those Who've been there know,
As that sad decree was given,
" I'm afraid your grade's too low."
How We urged, and how we pleaded,
How We promised to be good,
If We could but be admitted
To the Uni. brotherhood.
We were sent from desk to table,
Roasted often, flattered none,
But the Worst of all befell us
VVhen Dales struck us for our "mon."
Then we dropped our Hve large dollars
In that little old tin box,
And bethought us, as we did so,
" Here goes part of father's crop."
We've been Freshmen, Sophs, and juniors
lt is now our Senior year, ,
And to leave this institution
Wfill bring forth a salty tear
Chas. Kuhlman is very sad:
The L. S. C. is not so badg
That social seminar is up to date-
Canonical tests show it's no fake,
But I guess it's 'cause I have no dust
That l'm not even being rushed."
Hn Exbortation to the jfacultp.
I. Tm. v. i.-" Rebuke not an elder, but entreat him as a father."
Brethren, scorn not the opinion of the Senior, nor give ear
unto the darkening counsel of the Junior, for with all thy get-
ting, get understanding.
Incline thy bicycle not into Wagons, for the prudent seeth
the danger and turneth aside, but the foolish go on and are
Go not in the way of criclceters, for " bodily exercise profit-
Cease boasting to the students how thou didst study when
thou Wert in college, for they are onto you, yea, even having been
in college themselves.
Hold not thy class after the bell hath sounded, so that the
student thinketh in his heart, " How long, O Prof., how long! "
Forget not that, the day numbereth but four and twenty
ihours, nor that a merciful Prof. shall obtain mercy.
Give heed unto thy chapel going lest the Freshman mistake
thee for classmates when he meets thee in the hall.
Let not the appearance of Wisdom depart from thy counte-
nance, for upon this thou shalt build hopes of maintaining thy
job. Esteem not lightly the words of the "Associate Boss " for
he sitteth at the right hand of the Chancellor at Don's.
Let not thy heart be troubled when a Senior laugheth not at
thy joke, for with much care hath he searched out the antiquity
Therefore, beloved brethren., continue steadfast in the Work
of thy noble calling, and be thou Willing to rejoice with them Who
depart from thee, for they shall see better days. s
' 94' U Q
at rf Q ' Wi
init' mini . ss.
fx ' i
K, -- ,ljg , ::,,.
The result of '98 Sneak Day. N
where 1Rigbt makes fllbigbt.
There was a sound of revelry in the hallway,
There was laughter, and din, andishouts,
There was trarnping, and stamping, and pounding
The juniors had been let out.
VVithin the classic chamber
The stately Seniors sat,
In cap and gown, the victorfsfcrown,
Discussing affairs of state.
In rushed the barbarous multitude,
With their uproar, and babble, -and din,
O'er the grave and venerable Seniors
A mighty victory to Win.
They had some simple jingles,
Some Mother Goose rhymes, it seemed,
ln whose Weak and rambling verses
Not a sign of wisdom gleamed.
Uprose the mighty Seniors,
Indignant, one and all,
With majestic mien, and stately tread,
They drove them into the hall.
The Juniors cringed, the Juniors crouched,
In terror they turned and Hedg
And o'er the path they'd so vauntingly pressed,
They left their ignoble dead.
Oh, staid and stately Seniors,
In cap and gown arrayed,
Before thy awful majesty,
The Juniors pale and fade.
BRIDGE, LAURA BELLE, A I'-First began
to smile GJ on October 5, 1877, at Fremont,
Neb. Spent her childhood in making toy
bridges for the Platte, thus early developing
the idea of money making, her future occupa-
tion. She is a member of A I' sorority, spe-
cialized in talking, and revels in " Peclc's Bad
Boy." Has a high opinion of 'oo. I I I I Z'Z
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BOOSE, W1Li.1AM RUDOLPI-I-Pilllildlilll, Y.
M. C. A., born in Pennsylvania, 1874. Is a
resident of Falls City, Richardson county,
Neb. NVill is honored with a place in the
University Glee Club, is critic of the Pall.
Society, and a member of the board of inspec-
tors of the Students' bool: store. A His special-
ties are Sciences, and Chemistry in particu-
lar. Will Boose is always happy, and is a
zealous apostle of W. J. Bryan. Z I I I I Z I
BRITTON, JAMES ANDREW-Palladian,
became a mother's son one day at Sidney,
Neb. It was so long ago that he has forgotten
day, month, or even the year. Has made a
specialty of those studies which lead to med-
icine. Says he does not know of any honors
which the class has thrust upon him.
BROADY, GRACE, K K I'-VVas born in
Brownville, Neb., March 22, 1875, but is at
present a resident of Lincoln. She is a mem-
ber of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority.
,She claims no honors, social or otherwise, but
through her quiet and unassuming manners
has madea host of friends.: I I I Z I I I Z
BROWN, BESSIE KENT-Started May 12,
1878, at Kewanee, Ill., thence migrated to
Cozad, this State, where stands " the hut of her
father." She has managed to pass through
four years of University life without having
been ensnared by any organization, but has
served twice as Vice President of her Class,
once during the second semester of the Fresh-
man year, and again the first semester of the
junior year. She will teach something, some
whereg nothing more definite can be learned.
BROWN, ORL0,4l1 K NI'-The most dignified
man in the class, was born at Talmage, Neb,
September 22, 1878, but at present claims Lin-
coln for his home. Has made a specialty of
English Literature, but will follow law as a
profession. In the future he may be found in
Freshmen military trousers may be worn through the entire
year. Those of Sophomores are also often worn through.
Military jackets can be worn decollete this season to dis-
play a clean shirt.
Waiters at the boarding clubs will appear in neglige costume
for breakfast. .
You may, with propriety, respond to a notice to call at the
Registrar's office. It is permissible to debate with the Registrar.
It is no longer held to be the best form to take ayoung lady
to the theatre and occupy the Uni. box.
Street cars are more recherche than cabs.
It is considered proper for young men to leave the Conserva-
tory when the IOIOO o'clock bell rings.
If you do not receive an invitation to the girls' gymnasium
exhibition, do not show any resentment, as Mr. Uhl provides
seats in the windows for such as have no tickets.
It is no longer proper to stick your gum under the Library
tables. All wads will be checked gratis at the desk.
In the spirit of true politeness, everyone will overlook any
manifestation of petulance or irritation on the part of librarians,
and will simply charge it to the lack of good breeding.
Hats will be worn in the hand from the library to the Uni.
Hall by all whose acquaintance is extensive.
A Senior named johnson was thinking one day
QVVe Wonder what made him do thatj
And he said with a sigh, " 'Tis grievous that I
Cannot grow as I Wish, sleek and fat."
So he swore, with an oath, that he fatter would grow:
His board bill grew simply immense,
Buthis hungry look' stayed, and he grew so dismayed,
That he said, " I'm in sore need of cents."
Recurrence of jfacultxg 3okes.
During the year '99-'00 there will be twelve periodical jokes,
thirty-six puns, and a varied number of gags, coming with more
or less irregularity. Observations disclose that, of the above
number, eight jokes and twenty-four puns come at regular peri-
ods of twelve months each, while the remainder, governed by
unknown laws, come and go as comets, bursting suddenly in all
their brilliancy and then fading away never to appear again, or,
having run their course, return, to the infinite delight of the
student. The following are a few of the first magnitude, periodi-
cal in their nature, and will be audible on their respective dates:
The Chancellor's chapel joke, "The left side of the house,',
etc., will pass the meridian September 20, 1900, at 10:00 o'clock,
23 minutes, and 16 seconds.
Prof. Barber's jokes--No. 1-" Forte dux fel Hat in guttur,"
audible on November oth, at 9 o'clock, 42 minutes, and 2I sec-
onds. No. 2-t'Quid rides," audible November 12th, 9 o'clock,
and 22 minutes. No. 3-"Pugno, pugnas, pugnatf' not audible
this year, as the date of its annual appearance falls on Sunday.
Prof. Taylor's jokes-No 1-"Our old friend, Champaign,"
has a period of S7 days, IO minutes, and will appear on the fol-
lowing dates: October 16th, December 12th, February 9th, and
April 7th, does not occur during vacation. No. 2-"Tweedle
dee and tweedle dum," audible on October Ist, will appear with
accelerated motion until January gd, will retrograde then till Feb-
ruary 2d. No.3-" Consumption in jackets," will be in conjunc-
tion October 5th, November 11th, and December 15th.
Jokes of the second magnitude, are less regular, but careful
observations place a few on the following dates: Prof. Fling's
graphic illustration of the "Warrior women of the Republic,"
.audible April Istg Prof. Lees' witticism, " Shuffle off," will occur
December 14th and March 12th. A
Prof. Fossler's exhortation to dull students, "GMM sir' 'Zt!.fZZ.l'67',
biffcf blffef Come, come, my man, time is precious! die ne:rz'e.f"
audible daily at Io o'clock, 20 minutes, IO o'cloclc 25 minutes,
IO o'cloclc, 30 minutes.
Besides the above, there are countless puns and stories sim-
ilar to meteors in action, whose orbits cannot be determined, but
whose appearance bears close relation to the time of issue of
where 115 Tbeaven?
They went together to the dance,
The Journalist and the maid.
The maiden's name begins with V-
-Ill 'twould be if I said
The whole-for then the world would know-
And,--they,-they would be mad.
But when the fiddle and the bow
Were laid away, the lad
Began to look his program o'er,
And found that, with this one,
Nine times he'd been upon the Hoor-
Nine rounds of bliss had won.
But she'd been looking on the while,
" Oh, heavens on earth! " she cried.
And on his face there dawned a smile,
For he knew she hadn't lied.
. Che 99th Ctavalrp.
We have been led to believe that the pony constituted an
essential feature of college life, but times have changed and we
are outgrowing such things, just as our ancestors outgrew ghosts
and other seemingly indispensable accessories. Some have cast
off the pony for ethical reasons, for instance, Mumau, who claims
that he is too religious, but We must confess that influences of a
far more material nature have been at work upon some of our
classmates. Miss Dahl canlt ride, and Bessey claims that he has
home sense already, Miss Randall answers with decision, " No,
he died," and Hastie prefers a mule, Bartlett says, "Of course,
papa is afraid Iwill get bow-legged if Iwalkf' W. R. Boose,
"0nly during vacations, to bring in the cow." Hills, " No, my
motto is, 'Egan ne c1'ea'z'te,' flineid, II.-48." McCreery, with com-
mendable generosity, speaks for a "bicycle built for two," and
Miss Gardner is "too bright to need oneg" Hulett says it is too-
much trouble to take care of it. The last one possessed by
Thomson died of overwork, and Mansfelde has a front seat.
Pollock has finished his Latin and Greek, and Lilian Newbranch
has too many wheels. Barr innocently answers, "I don't know
what you mean," perhaps Miss Vancil doesn't either, for she
claims she never had one. We did intend to keep it dark, but at
the last moment our conscience has become too much for us, and
love of truth compels us to confess that some of our classmates
are old-fashioned enough to choose this means of locomotion,
even in this advanced day and age. Britton pleads as his excuse
that he "got in the habit when on the ranch," and habit, we
know, is strong. Sawyer says his father thought he was too fat
to walk, Landis got tired of a bicycle, and Kring l'can't ride a
full-grown horse." Miss Millar uses one so that she will have
time to talk to the boys, Bollenback " to get ahead of the Profs,"
and Cramb because the "modern school system demands it."
Clark is " too tired to walk,', and Smoyer selects a pony because
long-eared animals are so common fany insinuation?j. Lyon
says promptly, "Always," and adds, "was a cavalry prize winner."
nbias 1baskeIl's 1Refrain.
I'm tired of that old song,
" Mr. Wilson wants your pictuahf'
" Those Seniah questions comin' 'long? "
" I'll hand 'em in without his lectuahf'
. f 43 'ix
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Miss Haskell scores the Book Committee.
CHAPPELL, MARTHA ELLEN-UHl-OH, was
born in Mead, Ind., August 8, 1874. She has
been President and Critic of the Union Society.
She is specializing in History and has been
reader in History for the Prep. School. It
isn't good wit to make puns, or one might say
something about how serious Miss Chappel
can be aboutisome things. This is pretty far-
CHRISTENSEN, C. JENSEN - Was born
March 23, 1875, many miles away-Vestervig,
Denmark. He comes to the University from
Minden, Neb. Has made a specialty of Science
and will follow medicine and surgery as a pro
fession. He belongs to no societies and claims
nohonors in theclass. IiZZZZZIIZZ
CHRISTIE, BURTON WHITFORD, 111 K NP,
9 N E-" Bertie, the Lamb," began his blush-
ing 'career at Creston, la., August 22, 1877. 'He
heardof thejustly celebrated Dr. Clark and
came to this institution. Became tired of Uni-
versity work in hisjunior year and enlisted in
the Second Nebraska. His future occupation
will be giving medicine. Some time the direct-
ory will give his address as " 1422 Hades, First
Pit." Mr. Christie admits that he is engaged,
and says that his favorite flower is the Heur-
' CLARK, EDGAR HARLAN, fb K if-Made
his appearance in this world over in lowa, in
the early '7o's. Is First Lieutenant of Com--
'pany B, Captain of Senior Foot Ball Team,
and a member of the Athletic Board. Claims
to spend most of his time writing history
papers and trying to satisfy the requirements
of this department. His aim in life will be to
relieve suffering humanity in the capacity of
CLELAND, JESSE PURINTON, A T A, 1I1',B
K-Came with the "falling leaves" on Oc-
tober 6, 1876, in Ottumwa, Iowa. He is a quiet
man, an excellent student, and one ofthe first
dr B K's in '99. This may be explained when
he says his specialty is 4' getting up at three to
study," and that he has " ridden through so far
on aponyf' His aim in life is to be a horse
jockey. No doubt he will succeed. He says
his strong point is size, and tells us that 'go
has a big man in him. His advice to the fac-
ulty is too long to write down. He will spend
his vacation dictating it to a typewriter. I I I
CLEVELAND, NIABEL REMINGTON, fb B K
-Was born at Auburn, N. Y., in 1877, but at
present resides in Lincoln. Has made a spe-
cialty of mathematics and finds much amuse-
ment in coaching Preps. along this line. Says
her ancestry is the same as Grover's, and is
considered by her classmates as the prettiest
CONGDO N, ALLAN RAY-First came to this
worldin Radcliffe, la., on june 9, 1876. He states
positively that he is going to be a professor,
and says he is Elm. He wants to be a second
Prof. Davis the doesn't say anythingrabout the
bike or the trouser guards, or the red necktieb.
He has specific ideas in his opinion of the
girls, and says they haven't decided on their
CGOKE, ITIARRIET MOSSMAN-Began her
career in the western portion of Pennsylvania,
thirteen days before Christmas, in the year
1878. Hearing of the fame of the University
of Nebraska, she came here to complete her
education. Miss Cooke has blue eyes and
brown hair, but is not sure 'about her style of
nose. She is a member of the English Club,
the Senior Book Committee, and a member of
the 'Varsity Girls' Basket Ball Team. She is
also reader in English Literature and English,
and consequently refrains from giving any ad-
vice to the Faculty. She has very few hobbies,
but her strongest ones are collecting posters
and playing basket ball. She asserts that she
does not flirt, and most emphatically states
that she is not engaged. : 3 3 3 3 3 Q 3 3 Q 3
future' address. ' A """"""' '
CRAM B, EDGAR MYRON, B 911-Started on
a famous career in Polo, lll., june 16, 1876. Is
a member of Beta Theta Pi and Piqueis Union.
Was Treasurer of the Class first semester in
the Sophomore year, President of Class first
semester in the junior year, Business Manager
of the Senior Class Book, and was selected as a
Delegate to the Fifty-ninth Annual Convention
of the B 6 H, which met in Cincinnati last july.
Has specialized in Ornithology for a whole
semester. Claims to be a follower of Bryan,
and will perhaps follow law for a profession-
DAHL, LEONORA HENRIETTE-Dates the
most important event of her life from Febru-
ary 9, 1879, the scene being Emerald, Minn,
She is a member of no organization and
makes mention of no honors received during
her University career. She is specializing in
German, which she expects tp impart to youth-
ful minds, the location being left to the imag-
ination of the reader, as she says her future
address will be, "to a class of students." Z I I
DAVIDSON, NELSON MANSFIELD, E A E-
Dropped in "in an off-hand sort of way," on
November 14, 1876. Tecumseh, this state, was
the favored spot. You can see in his baby-
picture that he has the eye of an artist. De-
clines to say what his future occupation will
be, so the Board advises that he become a
draughtsman, as that seems a paying business.
ls a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 1 1 3
DAVIS, MARY VINCENT, A I'-Began life
early in 1877, in the Bay Stateybut later de-
cided that Nebraska would be more desirable
as a home. She is a member of Delta Gamma.
Her future is left in obscu1'ity, not being even
hinted at, though she is musically inclined,
having played the piano accompaniments for
the girls' gymnasium classes during her last
DORAN, CHARLES EDMUND, LI' B K-Was
born in St. Lawrence county, N. Y., sometime
in this century. Is a tall, quiet man, the kind
that usually are elected to 11' B K. Is going to
be a physician. Doran has had some Zoology,
lookingto ward medicine but is going to make
up for it as well as he can. I I 2 i Z I I I I
EGGE, OTTO HENRY-Union, was born
some time in the year 1877, at Grand Island,
Neb. Mr. Egge is a farmer, engaged in beet
-sugar work, and is a member of Union Society.
He says he is specializing in Chemistry. His
aim in life is to get married, but he plaintively
asserts that he is not engaged because "no one
will love him." He has been honored: he was
night chemist in a sugar factory during the
campaign of two years ago. I I I I I I I I I
ELLIOTT, ROBERT DALE, A T--First awoke
in Cumberland county, Penn., October 20, 1873.
He is a member of Delta Upsilon Fraternity.
At present his home is Beatrice, Gage county,
Neb. Elliott is a quiet modest fellow, and is
recognized as a splendid Classical student. He
expects to become a pedagogue, but it is not
for the love of the dear children, as he is out
FAUQUET, EMILE -A gentleman from
West Virginia, with a fierce disposition. Not-
withstanding, he has carefully controlled all
,justifiable impulses to eject noisy and talkative
students from the Library. ln addition to the
task of keeping order in the Library, he is the
resident at the College settlement, and special
izes at the University in Latin. He intends to
post with the idea of teaching. 2 1 1 1 3 3 j
FELDMAN, DANIEL D.-ls of a mathe-
matical turn of mind. He was born May 13,
1872, in Bremen, lnd,, but he lives in Lincoln
now. He has specialized in Mathematics, and
has been a teacher of this subject in the Uni-
versity. He studies Tennyson and English,
but he is going to teach "Eggers" as a liveli-
i l'100d. HClSIT1a1'1'l6d.fffiIffIffIf
FIFER, FLORA-Was born infMendon, Ill.,
December ro, 1876. She is quiet, and not so
well known as some of the girls in the Class,
but all her friends are good ones and think a
.a great deal of her. She has paid particular
attention to the languages while in the Univer-
sity, particularly to Latin and Greek, and will
probably spend her future teaching.
fl-low we "pinched', 'qS's Class Playg
Through all the days of Winter,
And down the balmy spring,
Their wisest had been tolling
To write the blessed thing.
Their brows were low and gloomy,
From tempests of distress,
lfVith intermittent lucid gleams
Ot feelings-in duressg
They stalked in dumb forgetfulness,
They stopped and cried aloudg
Or quoted brilliant passages
Oblivious of the crowd.
Dull Care sat heavy on them,
And traced her wretched name
ln colored zones beneath their eyes,
And lids as red as flameg
ln features pale and sunkeng
In clothing grown too large,
And divers other trappings
That suit the Stygian barge.-
But they strutted big with vanity,
As soon as it was done,
And puffed their cheeks, like those who think.
A miracle of fun.
They'd boasted of their wisdom.
And of their maidens fair,
They'd boasted of their stalwart strength,
And of their toot-ball hairg
But most of all they boasted
Of that piece of inspiration,
As 'twere a new discovered
Account of the creation.
Like Porsena of Clusium,
They swore by all the Nine
To worship it religiously,
And guard it every line.
With chips upon their shoulders,
And blood in every eye, .
The balance of the universe
They hastened to defy.
But most ot all they bantered
The class of ninety-nine,
And hinted that her spirit
Was roaming with the swine.
Go find our play ye sluggards,
If spirit ye have any,
Poor craven-hearted juniors-
Oh, you are not so many.
Thus from time to time they vented,
In a slangy sort of way,
Their gall on Junior spirit,
And the hotness of their play.
But when commencement season came
This gall had spread like leaven,
For the Juniors all got tickets
To the seats in " Nigger-heaven."
The Juniors sawed their timber,
In a sober sort of way,
But now the proper time had come,
For them to have a say.
So they bade the man from Albion,
Since then, well known to fame,
Investigate " those tickets,
And of course he did the same.
A transom fell unfastened,
And Freddie did the rest,
And soon had half the Qliver
Secure.within his vest.
And then the vials were uncorked:
Administrative wrath '
And several thousand stenches
VVere on that junior's path.
Still his fellows sawed their timber
In a sober sort of way,
Until the proper time arrived
To get the Senior play. 4
For the class of nine and ninety,
After due deliberation, '
Had decided that the document
Would need interpretation.
'Twas midnight in the Oliver,
VVith baccalaureate sermon,
VVhen a junior took his Way down stairs,
Through darkness, filth, and vermin.
He found the store-room door was Weak,
And touched it With his shoulder,
It opened to a musty hole
VVhere broken bill-boards moulder.
The rats ran startled through the gloom,
And squeaked in nook and cranny,
Until the Junior saw that room,
The ghost World of his granny.
He stumbled through the murky place,
And reached an open casement,
And squeezing through the aperture,
He hid outside the basement.
There Waiting till the crowd broke up,
He lay beneath the sidewalk,
And marked each thumping footstep go,
And the echoes far and wide mock.
At last, when every noise was still,
And the voice of silence rose up
In shrieking -rat and cracking beam,
The junior put his nose up.
He felt his way along the aisles,
Where late the audience listened,
And easily to his fancy there,
A thousand eyes had glistened.
With various thoughts of sombre hue,
To rest he grimly slidg,
The carpet had he for a couch,
The gloom for coverlid.
What dreams came thronging in his sleep
There is no need to tell A ,
Of Hamlet's ghost upon the stage,
And Faustus down in-Well,
A vigorous ratt'1ing at the door,
At three or there about,
"Brought him up standing," to his feet,
And put his dreams to rout.
Next morning when the shadows crept,
Each to his sheltered nook,
The Junior followed one of these,
With pencil and a book.
High on a narrow bit of floor,
Scarce two good hand-breadths wide,
With precipices aft and fore,
And walls on either side,
Above the stage, behind the scenes,
O'erlooking postern door,
Dernurely as a cat,
So securely, none, if you please,
Might guess where he was at,
His chin at rest upon his knees
The Junior exalted sat.
Now it happened, Seniors,
ln their acting gear bedight,
Came a flocking to the Oliver,
While yet 'twas 'scarcely light.
Like a band of burgomasters
With a medieval dance,
Or a Thisbe and Pyramus
They would ac-t before the Chance.
" Mid-summer "friends they seemed indeed
Like Bottom, Snout, or Snug,
And only lacked the fairies there,
And Puck's beguiling drug.
All rattled off their little parts,
And prattled to the others,
And sisters lost their little hearts,
To other sisters' brothers.
Now and then some gallant youth
VVould Wrinkle up his brow,
And square his drooping shoulders,
And lift his chest, and vow:
lf some awful, spying junior
VVere hid about somewheres,
That he'd like to hunt the monster,
And take him unawares,
And bind his hands and gag his mouth,
And drag him on the stage, -
And show him on commencement day, fA,T?..'l
And more dramatic rage.
But the junior sawed his timbers viii-J:
In a sober sort ot way,
Undaunted by their ravings,
He jotted down their play.
The city clock was striking one, M , A
.lfVhen he left his shadowed nook, lg! T
With the drama of the Seniors
Stowed safely in his book.
But the only door unbolted,
X ll i
in Q' ll
JT- I 1 Tl
-gs -1 tbl- gbcjzfl
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VVas guarded by the foe, ,E ll
Who seernedto have a purpose there, ji jfigqas
And not inclined to go. H fi ' I 7 I
So the junior seeks an egress -3f"11'V ' '
More suited to his notion, ' Triili'-i
'VVhere he can make his exit,
And stir up less commotion. l
Five thousand several times,
He clumb those stairs, from base to garret,
VVith shoes in hand he picked his way
As noiseless as a ferret.
I A window on the upper floor.
He tried to raise and failed,
For, to his great embarrassment,
He found the thing was nailed.
At last he seized the Ere hose,
That on the wall was coiled,
And with the nozzle, at those spikes,
For full an hour he toiled.
Then to a steam-pipe near he tied
One end of that same hose,
The other, to the sidewalk, thrust,
And did, what you or I
'Would do, in like event, I trust,
Slid downward on the sly.
He slipped across the storm-shed roof,
Slid downward on the sly.
With but one story more,
Like N. K. Grigg's a sliding down
I-Iis grandma's cellar door.
I-Iis blistered palms still firmly grasped
That hot and heating hose,
And though he was in swift descent,
In temperature he rose.
The pavement, though not burnished gold
VVas quite as welcome to him.
Cf course the Junior was not scared-
Sueh statement here is due him.
'Twere wrong to tell the Seniors' wrath,
'Twere sin to use their grammar,
Therefore, I'll not attempt the task,
For fear my pen would stammer.
But, I hear they still are praying,
In a pagan sort of way,
That the shadow of that Junior, .
May grow briefer day by day.
-J. F. BOOMER
Bartlett anb lbis Ztailor.
I know a man of wondrous size,
It is needless to mention his name.
I-Ie likes to hear himself talked about,
And thinks heis still growing, Qin famej.
One morning he ordered his uniform,
The tailor looked on in dismay,
But made a start on his endless task,
And by dusk was around half way.
I-Ie puffed and pf17zz'ea', and swore about,
'Till Bartlett was coated with blue,
The tailor fell dead with a sigh of relief,
But Bartlett, worse luck, lived through.
FOX, JENNIE L.-Was born December 30,
1875, at Bushnell, Ill., but is now at home in
Lexington, when she is at home at all. She is
a member of the Class of '99, which is honor
enough for any one, but in addition to this was
its President for the second semester of its
junior year. She will impart something to
young seekers after knowledge, but declines to
state just what this " something" will be. I I I
GARDNER, GERTRUDE HANNA1-1-Having
reached the planet called Earth during the
month of May, in the year 1879, took up her
abode in Hanover, Ill. Later she decided in
favor of a more Western region, and came to
University Place, where she attended the
Wesleyan University for four years. After be-
ing graduated from that institution with eclazi
she could not resist the temptation of becom-
ing a member of the Class of ,QQ, so here is she.
She has not yet had time to receive any hon-
ors, etc., but the year is not over. Her future
occupation is supposed to be teaching, but her
specialty, Literature, is not found in the course
of study of the place which she gives as her
future address--a lofty one. Z 1 I I Z 1 1 1 2
GERE, ELLEN BLADEN, K K T-Happened
in some time ago--date unknown-probably
before or after the year 1874. Since time im-
memorial she has been connected with the
Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. She was
originally a member of the Class of '98, but
wisely changed her allegiance before it was too-
late. It is believed by some that she was
partly responsible for '98's junior Prom. and
Smnbrero, but the evidence has not as yet been
thoroughly tested, hence no statement to that
effect can be made in any book so thoroughly
reliable as this. Future, as past, wrapped in
obscurity, though there are those who conjec-
tureastotheformer. I I I Z I I I 2 I I ZZ
GILLESPIE BUDD BURNETT, B 9 II-First
got lnfo the game in Pennsylvania on February
5 1877 His present home is at Republican
City Neb of which place he hopes to be Mayor
in the near future Was President of the Glee
Club of 96 and clalms to be the meekest, the
most popular and prettiest boy in the class.
His aim 1nl1fe IS to be a tinware peddler or
Pres1dent of the United States I I Z I I I I
HANSEN ALBDR1 lfVas born. This hap- " "
pened in Admah Washington county, Neb., A
but nobody knows when He throve and grew
and attained even to the height of six leet and l
three inches and the proper weight for a good 1
football man Then he came to the University
to give a display of wisdom and has special-
ized ln English and football. Mr. Hansen
spends his leisure reading Andersen's Fairy
Tales and studying French irregular verbs. 1
He is engaged he says add1ng,"Yum-yumg"
and between classes he wishes he were Hoh-
son' NVe dont like to tell this about Mr. X
Hansen but ue feel he ought to be known
ID his true colors He is '1 quiet man. a good
student anda fine fellow to know. I I I I I Z .L r
GRIFFITH, GEORGE PARMER - Began
competing with Bartlett December 24, 1879, in
johnson county, Ind., but comes to the Uni-
versity from Pawnee City, Neb. Belongs to
the D. B. D. C., and was president of the Class
of IQOO, but transferred his membership to a
better class, '99. ls a debater of no small abil-
ity, for he won Hfth place in the preliminary
HARLEY, DORA MARIE, K K 1'-Began
smiling upon this world at Lincoln, Neb.
With close application to her work she passed
through the High School, and entered the
University of Nebraska. There she became a
member of K K F, and began making a collec-
tion of fraternity pins. Her specialty is Ped-
agogy, and serving on junior Prom. Commit-
tees. Miss Harley was boa in the year of
the Centennial at Philadelphia, and not being
permitted to attend that, retaliated by refusing
to attend the World's Fair or the Trans-Mis-
sissippiExposition. I I I I I I I I I I I Z '
HARMAN, ARTHUR DAVID, E A E-Was
born in Tecumseh, Neb., May 9, 1878. He
belongs to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frater-
nity. He has held no honors or offices during
college life, and it is not probable that he will
hold any in the future, if his present promise
is fulfilled. He says his aim in life is to be
successful, but seems to be at loss how this suc-
cess is to he accomplished, as he has no spe-
cialty or future occupation. As he is also lack-
ing in future address, it may be that he does not
expect his existence to extend to the future.
HARTZELL, MABIZL ALICE-llV2tS born
june II, 1875, in Otoe county, Neb. She
began to grow straight up then, and has con-
tinued that ever since. Her favorite amuse-
ment is walking with short people, and she
says she is fonder of examination week than
anything else in the college year. She has
been studying domestic economy and spend-
ing some of her leisure playing basketball.
She does not know what she will do when she
graduates, but we believe she may teach if
she doesn't take European History. 1 2 1 1 3
HASKELL, QUETE EMMA, H B cl1-Some-
where in Missouri, about twenty-tive years ago,
began to interpose peremptory objections,
which proclivities have grown into habits of
ugly resistance, with special hostility toward
the Senior Book Committee. Has spent most
of her college course in "tee-heeing" in the
alcoves of the Library, and in posting the rural
friends of her neiitiive State as to how ' we do
daown east." Claims to have specialized in
nothing, but in the future will earn her living
by keeping district school 3 Q Q 3 j Q j Q Q
HASTIE, JOHN DEARBQRN, LD A 6-First be-
gan "forward, march," at Red Oak, la., August
6, 1877. His progress was Hasty, but never-
theless became as one Dear born. Early in life
this fair haired youth developed military aspi-
rations and, although he claims his aim in life
is to graduate, study medicine, and die, he has
a warm attachment for Infantry Drill Regula-
tions. He took the gold medal for individual
drill in YQ7, and is now Captain of Company A.
He is a member of the Red Cross, C. E., and
HAWXBY. Fnizniznic GEORGE-Union, U.
B. D. C., was born in Nemaha, Neb., near the
junction of the Nemaha and Missouri Rivers,
early in the 1705 He is an orator and a great
man! He has been President of the Class,
President of the U. B. D. C., President of the
Union Debating Association. represented Ne-
braska in the debate against Missouri in '98,
and he is a member of the Senior Book Com-
mittee. He has specialized in History and
Pedagogy, and he has sad and bitter remem-
brances of German under Professor Fossler.
Mr. Hawxby has confided that he is engaged,
but we hesitate to tell about it. His aim in life
is to be happy and to make others happy.
HEDGCOCK, GEORGE GRANT-A native of
Illinois, claims none of the University organiza-
tions,but is an A. F.,and A. M., and A. O. U. W.,
and R. H., and M. P. N. G. He hopes to be-
come a scientist, and is specializing in Botany.
At present he is an undergraduate assistant in
the Botanical Department of the University.
He says he was a weakly child, but we know
he is now quite vigorous, and doesn't even look
croupy. I-Ie is the head of afaniily. I I I I I
HlLLS, CARL WHITEFORD-Preacher, of
Crawfordsville, Ind., May IO, 1871. He hap-
pened to come to the University, and he has
adopted as a motto, "Egan ue credz'fe." He en-
joys watching the football games when the
wind blows strong enough to raise' the canvas,
but he says he would not enjoy playing, since
he wants some hair left, being a married man.
HULETT, REXFORD EARLE-Union. He
was born in Morrison, Ill., March 8, 1873. His
friends suppose that he follows the Electrical
Course, but he says that he studies that branch
of botany treating of power plants, currents,
switches, etc. Recording Secretary, Society
of HE. E.s." Tracing curves for Prof. Davis
seemstoamusehim. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
HUNT, ROBT. SANFORD-Says he was born
on the fourth of July, 1898, and judging from
his actions, we know he is telling the truth,
ls going to be a wielder of the birch-rod, and
will undoubtedly make money at it, as he has
a reputation for holding the cash of several
University organizations, e.g, Palladian So-
ciety. Y. M. C. A., etc. His specialty is Zool-
ogy at present, but is to be Philosophy later.
JOHNSON, J. A.-Born at Homer, Neb.,
February, 1879, is a modest Palladian. His
home is Dakota City, and he is trying to "get
smooth." His chief amusement -is in building
air castles and perusing " john Stuart Mill."
He is a good German student, but hopes to
become an advocate. His pet name is johnny,
derivedfromjohn. I I I I I I I I 2 I I IZ
JOHNSTON, BERTHA--Was Hrst heard
from in Nemaha county, Neb. Her home is
Peru, and she expects that will be her future
address. She is a prominent Palladian being
its honored president, and she is an active
member of the committee on Class Play.
fShe hopes to be as big as Landisy. Teaching
is her specialty, and she will lead the life of
KIND, JOHN LEXVIS, A T 15,111 B Ii-WAS lJO1'D
Decerhber '6, 1877, in the Badger State, and
lives now in Crete, Neb. He was elected to fb
B K in the Xmas election, and has done many
good things in German. He is not sure as to
his future occupation, but will perhaps spend
his time embroidering and reading The Ladies'
Home journal. He has a pug nose, and a
sweet smile. I
KRING, EDWIN HENRY - Declines to tell
when he came along, but we have our sus-
picions, He is going to be a minister, and with
that end in view became a member of the Y.
M. C. A. Has been Drum Major of the Bat-
talion, and it was in that position that every
student in the school became acquainted with
him. Says his specialty is talking, but the
Board thinks he is given to prevarication. I I
KUEGLE, FREDERICK HEN,RY, A T-This
gentleman, with the Roman nose, commenced
his career for M.D. QMule Driverj in January,
1878. His amusement consists in breaking
chemistry apparatus, and talking to Miss
KUHLMAN, FREDERICK--BOTH March 22,
18765 is a German of military bearing. At
present he is in partnership with Otto Egge,
running opposition to Claus Spreckles in the
production of sugar. Chas. works a hoe, while
Spreckles works laps and Coons. Kuhlman
is a faithful student and is specializing in
LANDIS, HARRY DEWITT, E X-U. B. D. C.
landed in Sterling, Ill., july 17, 1878 the year
ofthe great earth-quake. Has made a spe-
cialty of Pedagogy, but is going to become a
lawyer. Is a member of Sigma Chi, and used
to be in the U. B. .D. C., where no doubt he
received his inspiration to become a lawyer.
LANGE, EMIL FREDERICK-Came into this
world some twenty years ago under the strong
impression that he was destined to come under
the hypnotic sway of Dr. Ward. Looking for
Carpophytes and observing Leonid meteors
are his favorite amusements. He spends most
of his time in an effort to get on Dr. NVard's
3Buncbeb anb wtbervoise,
A better class, a greater class, than ,gg never passed through
the golden portals of this institution.
ln class spirit, in athletics, in the class room, in all branches
of University Work, we have established a precedent for ehficiency
that has surpassed the endeavors of all other classes. 'Ne have
set such a pace that new students gasp and tremble at the de-
mands which the departments require of them. They complain,
but the stern faculty cry, 'tlixcelsiorl VVhat has been done by
,QQ can, and must, be done again."
Such a state of affairs required that ,QQ produce its average
student as a standard of measurement. The book committee has
compiled such statistics with great care. lfVe have been greatly
hampered by several members of the class Whose eccentricities
nearly spoil the averages. A
Take the matter of Weight. The combined Weight of the
class is 18,363 pounds fwith Bartlettj, 18,158 pounds Qwithout
Bartlettj. There are 132 students in the class, making the aver-
age weight 137 pounds. But Bartlett, according to this, is more
than an average student C205-1373.
ln age we are quite young, the combined age being only
3,103 years. The average age is only 23 years, which is exceed-
ln the matter of height We ran across several snags. The
entire height is 745 feet, 6 inches, making the average student 5
feet, 52 inches high. But, ye gods! what does an average mean
with such a man as Shorty Landis, or such flagstaffs as Turner
Taken separately, the male portion of the class Weighs 12,815
pounds, is 494 feet high, and 2,051 years old. Quite a robust
youth! The average boy weighs 150 pounds, stands 5 feet, 7
inches in his socks, and has lived 24 years. Twenty-four years is
the mathematical average, but the majority of the class are nearer
the age of 22, and it hardly seems fair to put everyone down as
24 when that average is obtained by including the ages of some
who have passed-Well, We won't say what milestone in their life,
but have passed enough to add two years to everyone's age.
The fair Co-eds do not seem to have fallen far- behind the
sons of Mars. They weigh, collectively, 5,548 pounds. Stand
251 feet, 6 inches high, without French heels, and confess to the
age of I,O52 years. We think the usual feminine shyness as to
telling the exact age has been indulged in, lDl.lt-UQZlfK7Z mba?"
Miss Co-ed is a charming young lady, 5 feet, 4 inches high,
22 years old, and weighs I24 pounds. This average speaks Well
for basket ball and " gym Work."
I guess that is all We can give you now.
Bartlett and "Squat" Landis.
"'Tis pleasant, sure, to see one's name in print,
A book 's a book, altho, tl1ere's nothing in't.
Prof. Luckey distributes the note books. Miss Haskell asks:
'WVhat does it mean, Professor, if your book has no mark in it
whatever? " Prof. Luckey-" X1Vhy, it means one hasn't passed."
1If at jfirst, Etc.
VVhipple asked a Theta to go to the
, Y dance-
fg She had a previous engagement.
Another he tried with courage un-
l all 'YQH ,gf daunted-
l' il l f Sh h d ' ' Cf rn nt
, ,,l?:yS e a apievious enbage e .
'ft 1' f th -f -
M, And so through a ist o ree 01 our
.Wx 4 more,
M ' He bravely sought an acceptance.
I I-le finally found one who wanted to go-
' '. "" ,-f So she had no previous engagement.
lilil l in-' is
"ll mlll'5ClVC5 H6 m6 566 U5.
f l - if
.IMR Some of us are modest, some not,
w but 'ud e for ourself. Cleland sa s, "I
will Jnogstatqyfor I am prejudiced? but
She hadapfevious engagement' Miss Prentiss either is not prejudiced, or
will state anyway, for she frankly confesses, UI am an angel."
Lowrie is more modest, and admits that there is room for im-
provernent. Bollenbach thinks that he is "the only tin can in
the alley." Reid's opinion is "not very flattering." Barr's 'tvaries
with the weather and the Profs." I-lawXby's is "less since my
German struggles." Wilson's 'twould make a gray horse leave his
oats." Miss VVeeks declares she is a "born idiot," and Warner
that he "was born to rule." Miss Gardner says, plaintively, "I
think I am a very fine girl, can't understand why others don't think
the same." McCreery, " Ifffzzs ez' in cute new !Z077ZZi7Z677ZH fdoes any
one know what he means?j. Miss Pierce considers herself 'fsmall
potatoes." Landis, VT, Miss Randall, "a blot on the face of an
otherwise fair earth." Srnoyer looks upon himself as a martyr,
but does not state to what cause. l-lastie's opinion is " inexpress-
ible." Boomer's depends upon the packing of his pocketbook.
Miss Macfarland says calmly, "I admire myself greatly." Hansen
would pose as a "genius unappreciatedf' Congdon as f2j0"g Miss
Lewis will not be ranked "in the roll of common men." Miss
MacMillan's opinion "is too good to be true." Christensen re-
marks, with an air of condescension, "Great men have lived at
all times." Weaver, "Language hath its limits."' Ransom, "I
don't want to give myself away."
1bow 'Elre the Hbigbtig jfallen!
just ten cents apiece," the juniors said,
Was the tax on the Senior cane.
A protective tariff it was to be,
For the sake of suffering humanity.
So the tax was laid, and the Juniors worked
With all their might and main,
A war to the death it was to be,
' For the sake of suffering humanity.
One bright sunny day were the juniors out,
And they captured a Senior cane.
They carried it off in their infant glee,
For great was the Junior victory.
The juniors were wild with joy and delight,
And rash were their deeds and words.
" Come, two and a half shall the wager be-
Produce your .sz'zzjf0fmzzjeszj1.f"
The Senior smiled a wickedsmile,
And produced the stolen cane.
"Your two and a half," he cried in glee,
Ah, great was the Juniors' humility!
" just ten cents apiece," had the juniors said,
Was the tax on the Senior cane.
A protective tariff it was to be,
For the sake of 5lQf2'7l'7Qg7' humanity.
Ah, little Juniors, when next you try
To work for humanity,
Try other means your end to attain-
Touch not thc Senior cane!
Elt the Gbmmcellofs.
.sa-f,f.xg' 7 ',
ss l yay
-LN 1 al7ll71!ft,l.
He is sitting on the front steps-
All alone. Poor Zeno!
She's inside at the party-
He is cold. Poor Zeno!
She'S a Senior, but he isn't-
Can't go in. Poor Zeno!
Some other man may get her-
W'atch and wait. Good Zeno!
Solution of an Ethical llbroblem.
" This education of vvomenf' said he,
"I don't know Whether I like it, you seeg
It turns her mind from domestic life
And many a man goes without a wife."
" That's all very true, I admit," said she,
" And it's hard on domestic life, I see.
Let the marriage state exalted be,
And intelligent women will enter," said she
LANSING, ROBERT CHEEK-Was born in
Havana, Ill., February 13, 1876, but hails
from Omaha at present. His chief character-
istic is well brought out in his name, although
he won't admit it. Is prominent in the Eng-
lish Department, and was once in the Glee
Club, which is now in a comatose condition.
May be in the insurance 'business when he
gets old enough, and gets his surfeiture of
English, but says he hardly has enough cheek
LEVVIS, IDA-Palladian, came into mortal
existence at Ashland, Neb., july 3, 1877, but
claims,Lincoln, as her present home. She is
a member of the Palladian Society, of which
she was Vice-President at one time. She
expects to teach something, " somehow, some-
where, somewhenf' but is not very definite.
One would imagine the something might be
Latin since her answer to the question as to
her future home is, "quid si! Julurzzm cms,
LOUGHRIDGE, JULIA EMMELINE-Was
born in Albia, Iowa. We decided that she
has forgotten when. She has specialized in
Mathematics, and has spent some of her lei-
sure iu coaching the young idea. She expects
to spend her future teaching. She is an excel-
lent student, and a girl well worth knowing.
LOWRIE, XVILLIAM 1.-Was born in New
York, February 29, 1876. Though he wears a
mustache, has celebrated but five birthdays.
He is a Palladian, with golden locks, and is
considered a very gentle and modest young
man. In the near future he expects to prepare
for the ministryat Princeton Theological Sem-
LYON, GEORGE JOHN, A cb-Was born in
1874. Has taken a course in Civil Engineering
since coming to this school. ls a member of
the Civil Engineers' Club, being Secretary of
that organization in '97, Has been prominent
in the Military Department. The only objec-
tion that can be taken to him is that he runs
MCCREERY, EARL ALLEN L11 A 9-Began
to kick and "holler" in the Great American
'Desert, according to his tale, in 1877. This
fact may account for the dryness of his jokes,
his sandy complexion, his barren countenance,
his alkali taste, etc. He says his future occu-
pation will be waiting for something to turn up,
but it has already turned up for Buck, although
he doesn't want everybody to know it. I I I I
MACFARLAND, JANE COBB, K A 9-Was
born in Lincoln in 1879, and has been so Well
satisfied that she has stayed there ever since.
'She is a member of the Kappa Alpha Theta
Sorority, and has served her Class as Secretary
during the first semester, '97-'98, also in help-
ing to arrange for their memorable junior
Prom. Her entire future remains shrouded in
mystery, but it will probably be spent in treas-
uring the golden moments. She claims to be
specializing in European History, but it would
be presumption to suggest that that might be
MACMILLAN, GRACE EUGEN112-Hap
pened on july 30, 1877, about as far West as
she could in our domains at that time-Cali-
fornia. She has spent four years in this
school, studying Latin in particular, the
knowledge of which she intends to impart to
others. Is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta,
and has been on the Nzbrasfaan, and Senior
Book Committee. Elected tirst Prep. Greek
inherSenioryear. Z I 2 i I 1.1 I Z I I I I
MAGEE, EDWIN EZLSYVORTH-SPl'Ll1'lg up
in Saunders county, Neb,, August, 1870. He
is a Palladian, philosopher, and pedagogue
During his Senior year, he has been teaching
Chemistry in Lincoln High School. Magee
was a swift end man on the Senior football
team. He is specializing in Pedagogy, and
will make teaching his profession. He is an
enterprising youth, and quite fond of dis-
MANSFELDE, CHARLES H., 111 A 9-A na-
tive of Ashland, Neb., is a tall youlh of Roman
demeanor, but with German proclivities. He
is a flf .A G, and his future address is the White
House. He loves Ten-pins and is fond of
Gospel Hymns. His symbol is the Sun-fiower,
MEIER, CARL HENRY-Was born in Ger-
many, 1875. 'He enjoys the honor of a Lieu-
tenancy in the Cadet Battalion, and is Secre-
tary of the Palladian Debating Club. -His
specialty is History and Languages. He makes
his home in Lincoln, Neb., but his future ad-
dress is uncertain. The pulpit is his goal.
Carl is a. diligent, conscientious student. Ru-
mor says he sometimes snores with enthusiasm,
but that cuts no figure in the Library. 2 I I I
MEIER, HENERY AUGUST-Was born on
the southwest quarter of Section 14, Highland
precinct, Lancaster county, in the State of Ne-
braska. This important event took place-
sometime in 1874. ls a member ofthe Debat-
ing Association,Oratorical Association, U. B. D.
C., and the Bimetallic League. College hon-
ors have been showered upon this champion of
silver in that he is President of the U. B. D. C..
and Bimetallic League. In 1897 he won the.
silver medal offered by the " Sons ofthe Ameri-
can Revolutionu for the best paper on the
"Principles Fought For in the American Rev-
Elfaxszm ww l5'uv'mrars,-
"'CLIItbat Brought Us 1bere."
. 31. .
The reasons which we had originally for coming to the U. of
N. have all faded away, and we feel now that were we to decide
again with our present knowledge of the school, that we would
come for pure love of our alma mater, and for the pleasant life
we would have within its walls.
Nevertheless, we can recall a few of our reasons. Baer says
he came because it would not come to him. Stoltz, 'tbecause
ma did not need me at home." "AB, and Hxinisu were the
aim' of P. H. Thomson. Sloan, of lowa, "because his own
state had nothing good enough for him." I-Iawxby believes in
getting back the worth of his father's taxes. "Source method"
encouraged Clark. Hulett is frank and says, HI lost all of my
cash, was out of a job, and having nothing else to do, came-
here and slung hash for a living." Our friend Mumau says he
came to avoid Doane. One reports that he had the choice
between this university and the home for the feeble-minded.
Wesleave the reader to guess this was B-tt. Sawyer came
"because papa wanted me to." Christie to specialize in bench-
work. Sheldon says, " Dime-museum work didn't pay." Claude
Staley Wilson came to get over his bashfulness, but he says he
has not succeeded, we agree with him. Bean came into town
from Vlforthington, fire department, responsible. Kind came
" for lovegn Lyon to avoid Sing Sing.
Of girls: Miss Pentzer claims she Hunked out of high-
school. Miss Fox came for "cultuahg wasn't that propah?"
Bessie Brown to spend her papa's money. Mable Cleveland
was allured by the singing of the Glee Club. jane Macfarland
wanted to help build up the University. Nelle
gg Randall was too young and innocent to go far
from home. To cultivate forget-me-nots was the
aim ofAmy Shively. Gertrude Gardner migrated
from VVesleyan because they would not have her
MSX any longer.
VVe think the broadest and most altruistic
reasons were displayed by Mrs. Reid, because
she says, "I did not want my husband to be
lonesome while here."
. , ,
just think what he
Yes, we admit this is an embarrassing question, but then, one
might as well own up one time as another-it'll all come out some
day, and so on. Some, among whom were Misses Wirt, Quaint-
ance, Sargent, Stanton, Melick, Messrs. Bessey, Story, and oth-
ers, chose to defer the evil day and were silent, but Morse
confesses at once, adding " A previous engagement," Congdon is
not in it, for it is the "wrong time of year," McCreery answers
brielly, " hard to sayg" Boomer, shyly, " yee-s." Tucker, with what
may be thought to contain some insinuation, "Yes, in my own
business." Miss Randall, "No, haven't time to encourage the
men." I-Iedgecock, virtuously: " I have been 'engaged ' for over
six years in making a living for my family, when not chewing the
rag with the profs." Miss Pentzer seems somewhat offended, and
after a brief negative, asks " Do I look
like it? " Miss Phelps seizes this oppor-
tunity to announce that "Proposals are 7
always in order." I-Iawxby is engaged
in " hustling boarders," Landis in won-
. . . A . rn if 4 -ps..
dering how he is to graduate? and Miss X
D H ' . ' . ' ' -I
ahl in study, object being to kill . .t1liln,'Wh
. ,, . H . . - yx'ai2lf3
time. With Bartlett the question IS QQ, fy jf , slit,
now being arbitratedu fthe SENIOR mg lit
BOOK wishes to express its best wishes I " l
forasuccessful issuej. Mageeudeclines .
to be interviewed." Miss FoX's is not .T
solid, W. L. Boomer doesn't know,
Tynan answers sadly, L' Not at present, Would thatwe were young.
her father would not tell nie the reasons." Miss Davis is not,
"just at present." Davidson tis there a fatality in names?j is in
the same state. Miss johnston's affinity is across the Styx.
Beans carefully explains, "I was engaged in the early part of '96
.and again in ,Q7, in '98 I neglected to enlist in the Spanish-Ameri-
can War, and since then I have been trying to dispose of a large
assortment of mittens," and Smoyer, " Not now-they all got to-
gether and compared notes." Warner and Ransom consider
themselves too young. J. I-I. Boose is probably of the same
opinion, for his "no" is supplemented by "We'd better bide a
wee." Sloan answers " No-have seen too much of the opposite
sex," so spitefully that We suspect it is the other way. Thomson
admits that he is, but excuses himself on the ground that he was
hypnotizedg and Whipple that it has become a habit. Wilsoii
resists when he is sober. Cramb yielded to save junior Prom.
bills, Rain to satisfy public opinion, and Miss Macfarland because
she thought she might never have another chance.
if as gi"'x N'
X x 'h J
J xx ,-
' llllvlm ,ru will
lilll,f:i- f f'
. . fu 'I
it .A .ii
n i H 1
1 114 J Z :lm j
'1"' I' , 1-'1
-----mi-J u,,, 'l l V., t - ---
T vllll' ,Jil
T- ll i Z me J. A'-lg
f- fu 1 5 f Z
-.1 L Him 'lllll ' ii-' ,Z
1 ee' 4 I ' l, 3 gf-'Q
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lllsf 'If','W4W4f4'7imwkS ' A '
i l l il
'fr 'ifer-X f-ix
LT -,,45?'-T'iT'L'Tga' ffl-T
"The great American eagle ha
to its parent shell."
s spread its wings and shall
Pandora of modern times, our lady is,
With sparkling eyes that all things see,
And ears that hear, from far or near,
Whatever may be said.
What's this you say?" " Who came to call?"
Who asked you for the Prom?"
I think you might-oh, tell me, please!
l'll promise not to tell."
Silence-Ko 5Be or mot to JBe.
ln order to put an end to the great amount of discussion
which has arisen as to whether silence should be preserved in the
Library, the question has been presented to the Seniors for Hnal
decision. They, therefore, take pleasure in submitting their
The sentiment varies, some merely saying, "Yes," or " No,"
decidedly, others going into a more detailed discussion. Miss
Randall, with a true idea of the fitness of things Qevolved from
long years of mathemathical trainingj, insists that the proper
place for preserving is in the kitchen. Edgar Clark differs, but
his opinion is not to be considered of so much worth since it is
less disinterestedg he selnshly wants to put an end to all the
pleasure of the "frat" girls, so kindly remembered by Thomson,
Hills, Cramb, and others in order that lze, one insignificant man,
may graduate, as though we came here to graduate. Pugh
dissents for fear we would have no place to make dates. Miss
Dahl objects on the ground that it would not be natural, which
shows a truly scientific mind. joe Boomer, evidently moved by
a guilty conscience, says deprecatingly, "I don't talk any more
than Bartlett." Commandant Lyon has doubts as to the pos-
sibility of collecting enough to make it Worth while. Bessey,
from the experience gained on botanizing expeditions,
GN- ' fl . . . . .
,Y recognizes silence in the library, as a rare specimen,
rg' worthy of preservation in alcohol. Miss Pentzer, with
i k 7
- - -2?
ahh e. Z
P A 7
Give it a trial.
suspicious solicitude, objects because- of the steady
couples who would be debarred from studying to-
gether. Kring Wants it not only preserved, but put
away where it will not spoil, and Miss Fox likewise
favors silence, preferring the library as the place Where
it will be least likely to be used. Whipple Wants it
preserved in the form ofa statute. Miss Stanton claims
that when preservation was attempted, the attempt
made too much noise. " Papa" Hedgecock says that
"tree speech should be allowed in the University
library of a Free Silver State, else in coming gener-
ations we will lack Allens and Bryans, for 'silence is
golden, and speech is silver.' "
MELICK, CAROLYN MARIE-Was born
at Waverly, Neb., in 1876. She is one of
the tallest girls in the class, and says she
would like to be Ysaye. That is because he
is such a great violinist, and Miss Melick
intends her future occupation to be that of a
violinist. She is most fond of Ave Illarzlz for
a song, but she doesn't say which' of the hun-
-dreds ofAve Marias she means. Z I I I I I 1
MILLALR, LIDA, K A G-Made her debut in
Lincoln society about twenty years ago, and
has been growing older every day since. She
has had a good time all these years, and
intends making a specialty of that line of work
after taking a little more English Literature.
She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta. Z 2
MORSE, PERSE-Union, U. B. D. C., E. E.,
was born in Knox county, Ill., sometime in the
'7os. Morse has been Editor-in-chief of the
Hesperz'an, and was President of the class in
'95. He is now President of the Union Society.
Morse is well acquainted with the Union slate,
and is considered a pretty good-natured fellow.
MUMAU, SYDNEY LEE, A T Sz-Born in
Union, Ill., Iuly 15, 1878. His present home
is Tobias, Neb. He came to the Uni. to avoid
going to Doane. Sydney is a jolly little fellow,
a good student, and expects to become a mer-
chant. He is a lover of football, and quite a
MUMFORD, LUTHER EMERSON, B 6 H-
Was born on a farm near Beatrice, january
27, 1875. He used to be a Union, but put off
handing in the answers to his Senior questions
until he was initiated into B 9 II. He was
business manager of the fffifgflillli a whole
year, and failed to kill that paper off. He
says he is a Mormon, and likes sassafras tea.
He is going to practice law, and gives his
future address as Denver. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3
militaryman. I ' ' ' ' ' ' """" '
NEWBRANCH, L1L1.1AN V1oLETTA-Un-
ion, was born in Olds, Ia., late in the '7OS,
and, though now a resident of Lincoln, is
doubtful as to the future. She is a member
of the Union Society, and Secretary of the
class. She has specialized in no particular
study, but is ageneral all-around good student.
NIELSON, HENRY P.-ls a native of Den-
mark, and was born April, I87O. He is now a
resident of Omaha. Neilson is a member of
.the Delian Boys' Debating Club, and is a
prominent member .of the advanced class in
gymnasium work. Some think he is a better
athlete than R. S. Hunt. He is specializing
in Germanic Languages and Literature, and is
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PE NTZE R, IENNIE BLACKBURN-Is a good
little girl and was born, she says, in Gillespie
Ill., 1778. We don't believe this about the date
She was Secretary of the class in '97-'98, and
assistant in Physical Training, and now has
the honor of being captain of one of the
famous " Midget" Basket Ball Teams. One
would hardly think it to know her, but she
says it's second nature with her to Hirt. Then
she tells us that life is too short for such non
sense as "being engaged," and hints that she
N may enter the law school! It isn't right to
PUGH, CECIL-First made the world happy
way back in 1872. In regard to membership
in societies, he says, " Have kept clear of
entangling alliances." Has specialized in
raising moustachios, because he says, "it
tickles so." His future address will probably
be Mexico, where he will engage in the ranch
business. His leisure moments will be spent
in driving chickens up a slippery hoard. Z I I
frighten the juniors too -much, but if they
could read Miss Pentzer's warning to them
with its exclamation point carefully made,
I they would certainly cower in abject fear. I
PH ELPS., ELLA Loomis-Was born in
Windsor, Conn., so far back that the date has
been lost. She has identified herself with no
organizations whatever, except the Department
of Romance Languages in which she is special-
izing. Her present, past, and future home is
Omaha, where she will end her days as an in-
structor, unless some of the proposals of which
she speaks are forthcoming. I I I I I I I I I
PIERCE, MAUDE -First smiled upon this
world on January io, 1879, in Pawnee City,
Neb. She is specializing in Latin and Greek,
and expects to spend her future teaching
"wherever she can get a job." She is another
little girl, but one of the " Oh, My! " kind. .She
says she is small potatoes, and tells us that her
aiminlifeistobe useful.I I L I I I I I II
PLATT, CLIFFTON I Is 1 native of the
Badger State. He began an active career in
August, 1875. His eloquent voice and per-
suasive manner makes him a general favorite.
He is a notorious solicitor and a. persist-
ent collector. He came to the University " to
study cupidityf' The law is his goal, but he
has specialized in Political and Economic
Science. As a debater and Union Literary
Society man he is a leader. Platt is a dapper
fellow with a fine physique.
PGLLOCK, CLARENCE AMANDER-Was
first heard from in Alleghany City, Penn.,
january 30, 18-. He is a prominent Delian,
and a persistent elocutionist. His great honors
is the 'privilege of interviewing Miss Smith.
Pollock is a sturdy fellow with lots of pluck,
for he is taking European History, and has
never been discouraged. He is literarily in-
clined, but would accept a position on the
POST, ADDA M.-Was born in Brooklyn,
Ia., September 22, 1876. She is specializing
in Latin and English, and expects to teach,
probably in Lincoln. Miss Post's hobby and
favorite amusement is basket ball, and she is
a member of one of the class teams. She is
one of the few who acknowledge they go to
chapel. Her pet names are "Toots" and
'Birdief' and her strong point is persever-
ance. Her aim in life is success. I I I I I I
PRENTISS, MAY LOUISE, A 1'-Was born
at Lincoln, Neb., in June, the month of roses,
and the month of blushes, 187-. She won't
tell what year. She intends to be a librarian,
but in regard to silence in the library, she says
it should not be preserved, for preserving
should be done at home. VVe think this is so
clever that we can not omit it. She says her
strong point is being stubborn, but we believe
it is more probably Stebbins. Her favorite
song is the "Leader of Company B." I I I Z
what we Gbinh of Each wtber.
Owing to the fact that votes requested upon this subject were
cast only by a minority ofthe class, and many of these not being
given with the earnestness and seriousness which such an import-
ant matter should call forth, it cannot be said that the results
are in any degree satisfactory. Many were too unassuming to
offer an opinion, even when asked, others refused to admit any-
thing superlative in any ot their classmates, while others gave
theirs in a spirit of sarcasm too evident to escape notice.
Miss Gardner is considered the prettiest girl by a large num-
ber, but Miss Weeks is not far behind, and then Miss Cleveland.
The rest, among whom are Misses Millar, Pentzer, Shively,
Brown, Lewis, Vancil, Prentiss, Chauncey Warner, and Orlo
Brown received only from one to three votes each.
Next to be considered is the handsomest man, and here Rain
takes first place, Shedd comes next, then Warner, Pugh, Turner,
Tucker, Kind, Cramb, Kring, Hanson, Landis, and Weaver, each
having at least two admirers, though one each of Kinds', Tucker's,
and Kring's were in closer relation to the candidate than is justi-
fied bya proper degree of modesty.
As to popularity, all of our girls seem to be too studious,
too-, anything you like, but certainly not too popular, no one
receiving more than a half dozen votes. Those receiving any
were: Misses Bridge, Weeks, Macfarland, Cook, Quaintance,
Vancil, Pentzer, Shively, Harley, Millar, Melick, Stanton, Lewis,
Randall, Broady, Cleveland, Prentiss, Chappell, and the girls
possessed or claimed by VVill Lowrie and Will Boose Qdoes any
one know who they are?j
The men are more favored and Pugh Wins Hrst place for popu-
larity. with nine votes, then come Bartlett, I-lawxby, Turner,
Smoyer, Sumner, Wilson, Sawyer, Sheldon, Hastie, Kind, Shuff,
For conceit, Orlo Brown is elected by an overwhelming ma-
jorityg then, so far behind that we forget toexpect them, lag
Pugh, Sawyer, Whipple, Shedd, Bartlett, Lyon, Landis, Tucker,
Pollock, I-lawxby, and a few others.
. A good many of the girls are ofthe opinion that a meek man
is not extant, but, this granted, the one approaching nearest to
the desired haven seems to be Sawyer, then Wilson, Turner, Cle-
land, Hanson, Bartlett, Christie, Whipple, Boose, Hawxby,
Pugh, Kind, Landis, and Brown.
1RuIe5 HND 'IRGQLIIHTIOTIS Governing jfI'65bITl6l1.
I. A Freshman shall remove his hat whenever-he comes in
sight of the Campus, and shall remain uncovered within ten rods
-of a Senior, eight rods ofthe Chancellor, and Five rods of a Pro-
II. A freshman shall not play with any of the upper class-
men without being asked. In case of personal insult a junior
may call up a Freshman and
discipline him. A Sopho-
---H ---'---- Q-w++4+Q-Q-v AA4-A'
more, in a similar case, must
obtain leave of a Senior be- i -- 2
fore he may discipline 3 ...ous PINT MILK... E
f T. L. LYON, PROPRIETOR. r
t.,+,....+H.+,.4....... ...WM .+.......
run about the Campus, nor -
pick the flowers. On enter-
ing the building they shall close the mouth, go upstairs on tip-
toe, and must look neither to the right nor to the left. They
shall not be permitted to go to a window.
IV. Whenever His Royal Highness, Kring, appears, all Fresh-
men in sight must bow to the ground. If addressed by H. R. H.
they shall reply only from bended knees.
V. All Freshmen desiring to sneeze or breathe through the
mouth must obtain permission from the President of the Senior
class before doing so.
VI. A Freshman who intends to have his hair cut must give
notice three days beforehand, in order that the student body may
VII. Freshmen must never speak until they are spoken to.
If it becomes necessary to do otherwise, permission must be asked.
VIII. No Freshman is permitted to slide down the baluster
unless he has demonstrated his ability as a "slider" by sliding up.
IX. Any severe mental exertion, such as thinking, is strictly
III. Freshmen shall not
A Freshman M eal Ticket.
prohibited, as such a strain is considered injurious to the youth-
X. Eating during recitation is forbidden, unless the refresh-
ments are shared with the professor in charge.
Xl. Freshmen are warned not to stand near the radiator, as
the heat is likely to evaporate their mental endowments.
XII. Freshmen will not expectorate in the buildings, except
in dark corners.
Gbe Senior Girl.
To the girls of ninety-nine
I fain would write a ditty.
Their intellect has grown apace, .
And still they're more than pretty.
For me the learned Senior girl,
VVith her eyes of sparkling brown,
ls worth a dozen Junior maids
Who soon will Wear the gown.
The junior girl who "would be Wise,'i
Arouses but rny pityg
For if she can't be sage and grave,
She might at least be pretty.
And then, as to the Sophomore
VVho knows she's youthful still,
Although she isn't half-way bad,
She can't quite Hll the bill.
And, least of all, the Freshman girl
Can win my admiration,
For though she's sweet, and young, and fair,
She lives but for flirtation.
Did you want to get a cane, little fellow?
Come right along, We'll cane you till you're mellow.
You needn't try to sneak, we all know you are meek,
You innocent, little, simple Junior fellow.
PRICE, ORVILLE THADDEUS-Was born in
Bethany, Mo., March 9, 1865. He is specializ-
ing in Mathematics and teaches this at the
Preparatory School. When he graduates here
he is going back to Missouri and intends to
teach, but he says his aim in life is to own two
pair of Suspenders. The greatest honor he
has received since he came to the University,
he insists, is the glory gained when he passed
in Hygiene. Those who know him veal well
Callhi1'I1"Ol'Vy.', I I I I I I I I I I I I II
QUAINTANCE, BERTHA BELLE, H B QD, cb B
K-Says she was born at Cable, Ill., not so very
long ago, either, and came to the University
because she "heard the Uni. yell." Is a mem-
ber of the H B 112 Sorority, and was elected a
member of the fb B K Society at the first elec-
tion. She says that her future address and oc-
cupation is unknown, but her friends say that
there is one who has made her tAjquaintance.
RAIN, FRANK LEWIS, B 9 II-Rained down
August 5, 1877, in Marshall, Texas. The land
was suffering for water that summer, but Rain
came and soaked it. Is a member of Beta
Theta Pi, but is going to be a preacher just
the same. Has specialized in Greek and Latin
RANDALL, NELLIE, K A 9-Entered this
world of toil and trouble in Omaha, December
31, 1875. She is a member of Kappa Alpha
Theta, and served her class as Vice President
during the first semester of its Sophomore
year. She worships at the shrine of the
Roman Muses, but may make no use of her
knowledge acquired of them, as her future
occupation is doubtful-to her. Characterized
by her fondness for her own name, and the
climateofthe South. 1 1 I I I I I I I I ZZ
RANSOM, B. H. Began his career in Iowa,
at Missouri Valley, March 24, 1379. Removed
to Bancroft, Neb.. and after a course in the
public school system, came to the University
of Nebraska. I-Ie has a fondness for Zoology,
and intends to practice medicine. He Hirts
because he can not help it, but is too young to
be engaged. I-Ie likes footballg considers it a
safe game-for the spectators-if they stay on
the bleachers. I-le bet onthe Kansas-Nebraska
game, but has since reformed. 3 1 Z 2 3 3 3 Q
REED, MRS. J. A.-Was born September
23, 1872, in New York. but at present resides
in Lincoln. Has made a specialty of History,
and has had the privilege of roasting some of
her classmates in the capacity of an instructor.
Will spend her future in using the rod. I I I
REID, JOHN DICK-Is a product of the Ne-
braska prairies and was first seen about 1874.
He is preparing for an M.D. He is a member
and President of the Pallaclian Society. He
was never known to show signs of anger, and
doesn't indulge in personal roasts. Reid is a
faithful student and can be depended upon. 2
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ROBBINS, EDITH LUCILE-Was born in
Dixon, lll., but she refuses to tell when. She
came to the University last September, and
has busiesl herself ever since in learning all
she can of Botany, and other things in the
Industrial College. She expects to teach
Zoology and Botany when she graduates. She
sings well and will graduate this year in Vocal
Music, besides gaining her B.Sc., from this
SARGEN l, ELIZABETH JANET-Was born '
in Davenport, New York, December 28, 187-
fcouldn't make this outy. She is a member of
the Y. W. C. A. She intends to spend her
future teaching, probably in Honolulu. Miss
Sargent is specializing in English Literature.
She is fond of intellectual amusements, and
says ther favorite game is "Tiddledy Winks."
She tells us that all the Profs. are easy, except
one? and that they are all lazy. She is the
only member of the Class who is so generous.
"Reward to the person guessing the right Prof. the
SHICK, ROY, B 9 H-Was born in Seward,
this State, in 1876. Is going to be a lawyer,
when he gets to be a man. Was Chairman of
the junior Promenade Committee, and Vice
President of the Oratorical Association in '98-
'99. Shick is a quiet fellow, and hence a good
student. 'Has a walk that is peculiarly his own,
which would have been reproduced in these
pages if the photographer's camera could have
covered the space necessary. 1 1 1 Q 1 1 Q 1
SAWYER, L1:Rox P 5 XL Started in at
Schoolcraft, Mich December 26 1878 Fav
ors only Sigma Alpha Epsilon with his mem
bership. I-lis specialty is serxing on junior
Prom. Committees 'ind his future occupation
is to be earning money probably by flipping
pennies. His statement as to his future resi
dence is probably true but too trite for such an
original publication 'is The Senior Book
SHEDD, GEORGE CLIFFORD fb It if 9 N E
Arrived November IQ 1877 at Ashland Neb
He intended studying for the ministry at Doane
College, but got stranded at Lincoln and hav
ing no other choice came to the University of
Nebraska, At the University he became inter
ested in English and English Literature His
present occupation is teaching at the High
School. At one time he was Captain of the
University Football Team but became 1nter
ested in platonic friendship and no longer in
dulges in kicking the plgskln He writes for
The Ifiofe, but achieved his chefd oezwre and
established a world wide reputation by his
newspaper criticisms ofthe 98 Football Team
SHELDON, JOHN LEWIS-Y. M. C. FA.,
began to sprout November Io, 1865, in Volun-
town, Conn., and is going back to Connecticut
when he graduates. By actual measurement,
M.r. Sheldon is only six feet, six inches high,
and no higher. He is a very serious man, with
,a decided " leaning"toward Botany. He knows
almost as much about Botany as Professor
Bessey does, and he teaches this at the Prep,
SHIVELY, AMYHUnion, is a daughter of
the Hoosier state, numbering her years from
October 30, 1876, but has since taken up her
residence at Lincoln. She is a member of the
Union Society and of the Political Economy
Club, and has been Secretary of the one and
Vice President of the other. She is special-
izing in Literature, which she expects to teach,
but does not say where-presumably like the
most of us, wherever her talents are appre-
SHUFF CARL LIJROY It E-First made
this world happy May 19, 1877, at jackson-
ville, lll. He was President of the Class once,
and during our late war with Spain, joined the
gallant "Third Nebraskasn as a rea! first
lieutenant. He was a brave "sojer" till pay
day, when he resigned and came back to
school again. He doesn't tell us what his
opinion of himself isp he realizes that it is
5? Sweet Celeste.
, . 5'
X X .
'fi ' I adored sweet Celeste,
fx Never cheek lay so cosily
' On my white summer vest-
I adored sweet Celeste,
But my vest, thus impressed,
' Is this morn mottled rosily-
I Owe I loved sweet Celeste,
Never cheek lay so cosily.
' 1It 1Flot wurselves, Etc.
We will now suppose that a good fairy has come among us
and offered to change our personalities according to our various.
tastes. Thus would we answer said fairy. Many would delight
the benevolent creature by the indefinite nature of their replies,
asking merely to be someone else, though Bean is more par-
ticular and wants that someone else to be " just like me." Han-
sen, Tynan, Mansfelde, Platt, and other boys would like to be
Hobson. Some would like to be the Registrar, but Wilson would
be satisfied to be her pet. Miss Weeks, "A little white angel With
nothing to do and no Senior Questions to answer," Congdon
says, with reserve, 'LI am satisfied now," but Thomson would like
to be " Caesar's ghost," and Miss Wiggins " a pug dog." Meier
and Johnson " envy the girl who gets meg" John Boose would like
to be a steam engine, I-Iastie would "rather be dead," Boomer
aspires to be Ha married man," and Kring "an angel." Miss Dahl
would rather not be. McCreery would like to be " the man who
has a better snap than he has," and Christensen " my best girl's
lap-dogf' Hills would like to be "nobody," and Miss Fox re-A
sponds, in a hurt tone, "I am as nice as any one I know of."
Dear Juniors, you're young yet,
You scarce have two thoughts,
And the best you can do is
To fill up your OO's.
U WANT COLUMN.
VWANTED-A few students who
have had some work in debat-
ing, to further perfect themselves
under my personal instruction. Spe-
cial attention given to philosophy of
expression. HCHAUNCEYU VVARNER.
WiXNTED-The public to know
that the Senior Book Committee
has greatly annoyed me in their at-
tempts to secure my photo.
WANTED-A few second-hand
engagement rings. Must be
cheap and in fair condition.
OTIS G. WHIPPLE.
WANTED-A remedy which will
relieve soreness caused by my
failure to secure a place on the pre-
HENERY AUGUST MEIER.
WANTED-To exchange my mus-
tache, pleasant smile, and
chances for Cb B li for a membership
in any fraternity. CECIL PUGH.
WANTED-To trade, my good
looks for a stand-in with Miss
Cleveland. FRANK RAIN.
WANTED.- Everyone' to accept
my opinion of myself as correct.
GEORGE K. BARTLETT.
WANTED-- Am willing to sacri-
fice anything which I ever ex-
pect to possess in order to secure an
office in the Senior Class.
ANTED - Everyone to know
that her sweet smile haunts me
E. A. MCCREERY.
ANTED--Some smelling salts.
W C. C. PI-IEXV.
VVAN PED-Someone I can look
1. T. SHELDON.
VVANTED-More room to walk.
VVANTED-By a former assistant
in the European History De-
partment, to know if it would be all
right to hold "Chapel1l' after dark.
C Ina Q
5 p H ...WT
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as 3 D' -f
an-f 'L 2 an'
MR. CRAMB--"I believe I better have a shave before I have
my picture taken."
PHOTOGRAPHER-"That will not be necessaryg I will shave
Mr. CRAMB-"Goodg I'll take Eve dozen and save five dol-
lars on this deal."
Gbe University Qiaoets.
'Comrnandant of Cadets, ......... C. XV. VVEEKS
J. T. SUMNER, First Lieutenant and Adjutant.
J F. BOOMER, Quartermaster.
Captain, J. D. HASTIE.
First Lieutenant, G. K. BARTLETT.
First Lieutenant, C. H. MANSFELDE.
Second Lieutenant, C. F.. DORAN.
Captain, . . JOEL STEBBINS.
First Lieutenant ,... ........ E . H. CLARK
First Lieutenant ,.......... E. A. MCCREERV
Second Lieutenant, J. S. SMOYER Qresignedj.
company G V
Captain, ORLO BROXVN. First Lieutenant, J. P. CLELAND.
Second Lieutenant, G. A. BENEDICT.
Captain, O. G. WHIPPLE.
First Lieutenant, W. T. STROCK.
.First Lieutenant, M. LIEBMANN.
Second Lieutenant, A. I-IANSEN.
President, . .
Secretary, . .
J. T. SUMNER
O. G. WHJPPLE
W. T. STROCK
G. K. BARTLETT
OFFICERS OF CADET BATTALION
our JBull's Dirge.
If anyone doubts the effectiveness of four years of University
training to develop the individual, and to bring out all that is best
and noblest in him, to exalt his ideals far above those of the illit-
erate many, let him read below, to what heights we aspire, we,
the Seniors of '99: Bartlett would be of service to all his fellow
men, a household necessity, "a standard of measurement." This
would materially broaden our View and prevent the slightest ap-
proach to pettiness. Rain seeks to outclass Moody or Spurgeon.
Hunt's aim and end of existence is "finally to be able to tether
my pony on the White House lawn." Miss Randall would be
satisfied to get through school in her right mind, and Hansen to
pay his debts fwould there were more like himlj. Lyon wants
to get to heaven when he dies, Stoltz 'X' to ge! rich, to ge! married,
and to ge! there in general." Whipple, " to keep what reputation
I've got." Strock wants " money, and plenty of it," Pugh, " hap-
piness," and Boose " to get the old man's consent." Miss Bridge
answers, "Have none, aimlessf' but one individual of lofty ideals
aspires to the possession of " two pairs of suspendersf' johnson
wants to "get solid." Miss Gardner, " to be a rich, young widow."
Miss Macfarland, "to be good looking," Miss Millar, " to keep
alive," Cramb, "to be a man," Clark says he missed his, Mc-
Creery wants "to grow fatg" Miss Pentzer, "to live happy ever
after," Hastie, " to graduate and die," and Cleland "to be a horse
jockey!" Who says we do not seek to attain the highest."
' I . . g'e,,.1 ,
. . . -gg-,:. x..?,1:..-.....
Political Economy requires case.
Our amusements, like ourselves, are original. McCreery, the
most amiable and obliging of all, finds his chief delight in
"answering these questions," this remark is supplemented by
three exclamation points to show the degree of his delight. Miss
Bridge and Sawyer are happiest when "annoying the librarian."
Thomson, when " eating at the Conservatory," Heclgecock, when
" taking care of the baby." Miss Stanton says her favorite amuse-
ment is "studying peopleufwe suggest that the number be changed
to singularj. Hal Beans finds pleasant recreation in Hcrystallizing
hydroxyisopropyldiphemyleneketonecarboxylic a c i d," a n d
Stroch " in loafingf' Miss Randall prefers Hsleighriding, provid-
ing the company's good" Qthis joke has two pointsj. Magee's
taste inclines toward "calling on the Registrar," and Hawxby C11-
joys " watching his roommate build fires on cold mornings."
Wilson likes to Hirt in Sunday school, and Bollenbach "to play
postofhcef' Baer gives as his favorite pastime, "amusing the girls
at the circus," Kind, "embroidery," Platt, "collecting bills,"
Pugh, " hearts," and Miss Fox, "wasting time." Lang delights
in "looking for carpophytesf' and Christenson in "reading love
stories." Lyon answers briefly, " hearts," Smoyer, "working Uni.
politics," and Britton has the courage to express what we all
doubtless feel, "watching other people work,"
mot a Question of fllbonep.
" Are you going to the show? " asked one
Of Grlo, with the lofty mien.
" Oh, yes-of course," the proud response.
" Nigger-heaven 'twill be, I guess,"
" VVell-yes,-they say that's all that's left."
SLOAN, SAM BERKLEY, K E-Was born in
Magnolia, Ia., September 29, 1875. Belongs to
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, Y. M. C. A., and P.
B. D. C. Has made a specialty of European
History, which is sufficient to prove his ability
as a student. He has not detinitely decided
what he will do in the future. I I I I I I I I
SMITH, MINNIE FRANCES-Palladian, was
born in Guelph, Ontario, Canada, March 22,
1876. She is an exceedingly shy, backward
little girl, and wants very little said or known
about her. She plays Basket Ball on one of
the Midget Teams. If you want to find her,
look for Gracie Wheeler. 3 3 3 1 1 1 3 j 3 3
SMOYER, JESSE SAWTELL-Palladian. A '
spontaneous production of Syracuse, Neb., dur-
ing the last half of the Nineteenth Century.
He began his education at two years of age
with Roberts Rules of Order. His sturdy arn-
bition is to be J. S. S. and follow law on the
side. President of the Senior Class, Secretary
of Bimetallic League, and father confessor and
dispenser of legal advice to unfortunate
students. He refuses to counsel the faculty
without remuneration. Z I I I I I I I I I I
SPEAR, GEORGE' E.-ls the meekest man
in the class. He never complains about anys
thing, and is apparently satisfied with his lot
on earth. He entered the University as a
preparatory student, and has been considered
by his classmates as one of the faithful. I I I
STANTON, jessrn Louise-Palladian, does
not remember when and where she was born,
if she ever knew. She is a member of the
Palladian Society and -Y. VV. C. A., and says
her favorite amusement is studying people.
She is a queer girl. She enjoys examinations,
has twelve favorite professors, thinks Hygiene
under Dr. Hastings is the hardest thing she
has ever studied, and lzkes European History,
thinking it ,goadt2'az'nz'1zg. Her aim in life is
STEBBINS, JOEL, 111 A 6-Was born in
Omaha, in july, 1878. He began star-gazing
at an early age, and is going to keep it up the
rest of his life. Has served his apprenticeship
in bench-work, and now may be counted
among the experts at the art. ls captain of
Company B, and has won most of the medals
which the military department has ever offered.
STEEL, ALVIN ARTHUR-Was born in
Omaha, Neb., November zo, 1877. He is Vice
President of the Society of Civil Engineers, an
Assistant in Chemistry, and is specializing in
Mathematics, Chemistry, and Engineering.
His future occupation will be that of a mining
engineer. He has a deep voice Ui, and grows
thinner every day out of sympathy with Sheldon
STOLTZ, JACOB FRANKLIN-First saw the
light in Pennsylvania, April 13, 1872. I-le may
be found either in Lincoln or at Stella, Neb.
He is a Union, Y. M. C. A., and prominent
Glee Club member, and a hustler in the Bryan
Club. Stoltz has worked his way through the
University without financial assistance. He is
preparing to teach the art of butter making
and cheesetesting. I I I I Z I I I I I I IZ
STORY, CLAUDIUS MCCLAVE, AG X-Ap-
peared on the turf, May 27, 1878, in Pawnee
City, Neb. Story is undecided as to his pro-
fession, but is specializing in languages. He
is somewhat of an athlete, excelling in basket
ball. He is a member of the new Athletic
Board. In whatever he undertalres.he makes
his mark. One has no trouble to End Story,
when he takes his hat off, even in the clark. I I
STROCK, Tuos. XVILLIAM - Struck this
earth at Freedom, Penn., October 5, 1872. He
is a member of no society, and intends to be an
electrical engineer. In this we predict for him
unlimited success, for past experiences with the
fair sex has well 'acquainted him with elec-
trical terms. He won an enviable reputation
on the Senior Football Team, dabbles occasion-
ally in poetry, and smiles on the girls. Z I I I
SUMNER, JOHN TRUE, LI' A G- Increased
the population of Schuyler, Neb., by one on
March 28,1877, but comes to the University
from Omaha. Is Adjutant of the Cadet Bat-
talion, President of the Officers' Club, mem-
ber of the Senior Book Committee, etc., etc.
Has made a specialty of English Litera-
ture, but is not fully decided what will occupy
his attention in the future. "Jack" is known
among his classmates as a jolly good fellow. 1
THOMSON, PERCY HALL, A"Y-Born Oc-
tober, 1875, in Davenport, Ia. Is now a resident of
Minden, Kearney county, Neb. " Petie," as he
is called, is a gentle little fellow with poetical
inclinations, and is a distinguished member of
the English Club. His verses are often her-
alded through the University papers. His
specialty is Latin and he longs to be a peda-
V X82 31 '
TUCKER, HENRY ROBINSON- Palladian,
started from Natick, Mass., for the Psychology
department, june 18, 1877. He has several
strong points recommending him to IQQ, a seri-
ous mein, oratorical ambition, and unseltish
devotion to one of the fair ones of the class, a
truly altruistic spirit. I I I 1 Z I I I I I I I
TURNER, EDMUND FREDERIC- Delian,
began to grow December 13, -1874, in Tonica,
LaSalle county, Ill. He is a football hero, and
has played this noble game on the first eleven
for three years. By careful measurement he
has been found to be five feet, sixteen inches
high. He has been specializing in Engineer-
ing and expects to keep on in that work after
he graduates. He was President of the Class,
and is the present President of the Civil En-
gineering Club. He wrote a page on football
'lhis will be published, probably in Yke'
, Jlfebnzsfkan. I I
TYNAN, ROBERT ANDREWV-XIVEIS born at
Peru, Nels., September 5, 1876. He is a tall
young man, with bright brown eyes and light
black hair. He came to the University a long
time ago. when Chancellor Canfield was telling
people about it. Since then, he has been spe-
cializing in Mathematics and Literature. Mr.
Tynan is a Democrat and plays cards. He
says he is not as young as he used to be, and
that '99 is the best class he ever saw. I I I I
VANCIL, LEOLO EMMA ARGo,KAO-Began
life " In an easy cottage on a sloping hill,"
sometime after the War of 1812. She claims
to have been born in Illinois, but the best
authorities claim Missouri as her birth-place,
Miss Vancil received the most votes for popu-
larity. She emphatically states that she is
not engaged. Her favorite song, however, is
"Tale of an Untold Love." I I I I I I I I I
WALKER, AMOS--Began to breathe in the
year of 1872, at North Buxton, Ontario, Can-
ada. While in the University he has made a
specialty of Philosophy, and has done some
very good work along this line. Expects to
spend his future life in teaching, at which he
will surely makea success. 1 1 I 2 1 3 1 1 1
WALLACE, MARY IRENE--Palladian, dates
her appearance on this plane from September
12, 1878, where she took her start in Oneida,
Ill., but showed her good taste by emigrating
to Omaha, where she now lives. She is a
member of the Palladian Society, and expects
to instruct the youthful in German and Elocu-
tion, in which she is specializing. Z I I I I I
WARNER, CHARLES JOSEPH-HHS
forgotten when he happened, but says it
was at Waverly, Neb. Is president of
D. B. D. C., and frankly admits that he
came to the University "to enter the de-
batesand satisfy my ambitions." His
favorite study is Political Economy, but
he will be engaged in the future in pre-
siding over debates, and making after-
dinner speeches, the closing climaxes of
which are especially strong. Z 2 I I I I
WATKINS, IR., ALBERT, A T A-First
started for the sanctified state March 23, 1879.
From early infancy he was a pious lad. and
now claims with the zeal of an Apostle of old
that he must be a minister or nothing. The
class, of 'oo can boast of none with higher mo-
tives in life than his, none but he can covet a
future home at the right hand of the Throne
of Grace. He alone occupies seats in the Uni.
box at the theater, with pure devout motives,
for to him it means nearness to heaven. This
loyal soldier of the cross has also been a soldier
of the country, having served in the 3d Regi-
ment, Nebraska Volunteers. He is a member
ofthe A T A Fraternity, andhas made a specialty
of Greek Architecture while in the University.
WEAVER, LAWRENCE MEYERS, A TA-B0
'gan to think along the Demo-Poplines in IS76v
.at Falls City, Neb. Has made a specialty of
Philosophy, but can be found in the future at
Falls City, where he will be engaged in busi-
ness. The Board believes that he will soon
move his place of business to Blair, where it
WEEKS, EM1LY,K A Q, M. A. A, R. R. Cf'
-Was born December 9, IS77, at Winchester,
Mass. john Milton also was born on Decem-
ber Q. Miss Weeks told us about this her
self She hasa fondness for Fraternity pins,
and keeps one young man busy joining Frats.
to furnish her with themg he failed on P B K.
She wears a ring She came to the University
because it was in the same town with her, and
has spent her time since in "all work and no
glory." What she wants to know is, Who has
her glory? Miss Weeks wrote a page and a
half of advice to the Faculty, The committee
are having printed copies made, and will dis-
tribute them to the members of the 'Faculty
at the end ofthe semester. 2 3 1 2 3 1 Z 1 1
i'Five dollars reward to the person who will tell what.
they all stand for.
WHIPPLE, Oris GRANT,fI1 A 0,13 T A-First
measured his length in Corning, Ia., in 1875.
Doesn't know just what he is going to make of
himself, but at present is specializing in Psy-
chology, in that he does all the typewriting work
for the department Used to be a football
man and was manager of the team in 'o5. Cap-
tain of Company D in '98-'99, ls particularly
fond of the Kappa Alpha Thetas in general,
and one in particular. Z I I I I I I I I 1 I I
W IGGINS, MADGE lMER1TI-I--VVHS born in-
College Springs, Ia. She is a prominent mem-
ber and Secretary ofthe Delian Society. Miss
Wiggins is doing special work in Chemistry.
She aspires to become a teacher. She is an
expert in Domestic Economy, and loves pug
dogs. She is Working for greater facilities in
the Domestic Economy Department. I Z I 1
WILSON, CLAUDE STALEY-First began
'talking in South Bend, Ind. April 12, 1877, and
has been at it ever since. He is a member of
the "josher" and " Bachelors " Clubs. He was
a member of that secretive and awe-inspiring
R. A. M. Club, was Vice President of the Class
in '98-'99, was appointed a First Lieutenant ot
Company C, won second place in Preliminary
Debates 1898, and is one of the rustling Man-
agers of this Book. His favorite amusement.
he insists, is flirting in Sunday school. Some-
times he makes bad puns, and says his aim in
life is to be a good lawyer. He is not as bad
as he would have us think, for he has been
'to Chapel five times in his College course. I I
WIRT, LULU EVA, H B df- Was born in
Mendota, Ill., March 28, 1874, but her present
home is in York, Neb. She is a. member of
Pi Beta Phi, but makes no mention of any
other honor. For some unknown reason she
has chosen Australia for her future home, but
fails to say what she intends to do there. I I I
WILLIAMS, C. E.- Began to run around
the end at Pike county, O., on April 2, 1872.
Has made quite a reputation as a football
player during the several years which he has
played on the University team. He has been
elected Captain of next year's team. I I I I I
1:4 " '. g:kf"- a- '
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1batb wut flDL19iC Giharme?
We, individually and as a class, possess all the virtuesg among
our good points, and not the least of these, is our musical ability.
Some of us are too modest to confess it, but nevertheless we
possess talent of a rare kind. Perchance some of you may sug-
gest that its rareness is its highest recommendation, but we don't
consider you capable of judging. Cramb, Clark, and others are
musical in their sleepg Christie delights in the sounds occasioned
by an accordeong Lowrie sings lullabies to his roommate, Lyon
sees "her" home from choir practice, Mumau goes beyond the
bounds of modesty and claims to know " every bar in the vicin-
ity," but Sawyer goes to the other extreme and confesses he
"could not carry a tune in a grip." Britton has faith that he pos-
sesses some musical ability, but can not ascertain in what direction
it lies. Smoyer is musical " by proxy," and McCreery "on the
fish scale." Platt, " homogenously, by association," which might
remind us of Lyon. Nielson, "hon the bleachers." Bessey an-.
nounces, decidedly, 4' I do rzofsnoref' Mansfelde, "I should say-
dangerouslygn Pollock, "Yes, confidentially, I am, but it is a se-
cret, and likely to remain so." Baer, " My roommate and I do
not agree upon that point, he has a poor ear for music." Kind is
somewhat dubious: "I think so, grind organ." W. L. Boomer
excels in playing a rest. Bean has lots of music in him, "but
can't get it out." Cleland favors " Glee Club music," Landis is
musical to the tune, "Always broke," and I-Iastie, " in his sole."
Tynan answers, " Don't know it if I amg' Miss Lewis, "sentiment-
ally I am disposed to harmonyg but organically I am incapable of
a tune." , '
I If If
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A -- ...h N-N ' ty: V H- ,,
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A junior's idea of music.
El Senior JBoarb flbeeting.
CAs seen by an under-classman l
TIME-1 1 :oo A.M., Saturday.
Ca1fz'az'n zfzses slwwz'7zgB00se seaiea' by window wiilz MSS. in lzamlg
Wilson and Cramb at Zableg Barflefz' wzflz chair Zllfea' agalns! wall,
fafzning wzflz halg Sumfzeif on wivzclow sill, whz's!lz'1rg.
Enter .Miss MacM2'llafz, 'Uffjl hzW1f1'eflQ1,' Wilson and Cramb Mm
a race la gel' a 6h6Z2i7'J' Baose 60772.65 away lzer boolesj Szzmnezf sfancls zqb-
arza' looks hr some 56702.66 Z0 ojivf.
MISS MACMILLAN-I'm awfully sorry I'm late, but I just got
a history book-
BARTLETT-Take off your hat, Miss MacMillan-Wilson will
lay it on the tableg I-really, I'm tilted back so far I can't get up.
Miss MAcM1LLAN-You'll probably stay until the meeting's.
BARTLETT-Qh, I don't know, but I might get up if I tried
Miss MACMILLAN-Of all mean speeches!-Say, has Mr.
WILSON-No, he hasn't even answered his own questions.
just-a few not in yet. Keep- Here's I-Iawxby. Hello, old man.
Have you seen Lansing?
Enter Hawxby-Mr. Sumner takes his hat, and offers his
seat on the Window sill. .
BARTLETT-Aw! Good deal nearer noong I can feel it.
LANSING-I-Iow do you do, lVIiss MacMillan. CLansing rests
toe of right shoe, well polished, on round of Wilson's chair,
hands in pockets.
LANSING-Have you seen Miss S's article and answers? Say,
they're immense. I-Iere they are. Let's go over them first. Read
Wilson takes MSS. and-
HrXXVXBY-WOU1ClU,t 'did sing' be better than 'sang' there?
Miss MACMILLAN-YCS, indeed,I think so. And 'did see'
will be better than 'saw.'
LANSING-I don't see the difference.
Miss MACMILLAN-VVhy, there's lots of difference. You see
the 'did see ' Hts the style lots better.
SUMNER-YES, more righteous, Children of Israel 'did eat,'
not 'ate.' Scripture for it.
fWilson reads ..,.............................. I
LANSING-Tl1C1'Ci There's aplace. Wouldn't 'an ' be better
than 'the' there? You see the 'the' is so much more specihc.
It identities the thing so much more forcibly.
WILSON-NO, 'the' 's all right. We wzzniit specific. That's
LANSING-But it doesn't want to be so particularized. Now
if you say 'am '-well, just take a random example-suppose you
read 'an hour' or 'the hour.' The necessitates further explana-
tion and identification, and makes it unnecessarily long. Now,
'an l saves that, and an extra letter.
SUMNER--ETD Wilson Jaffa vocal-What would be the exact
number of cents saved by omitting that especial letter? '
fRustle of garments and jingle of keys outsidej
WILSON-VVell, here comes Miss Cook. We'll let her decide.
LANSING-NO, we won't either. We can't refer matters in-
volving principles to arbitrary decisions. This thing's got to be
lil-Enter Miss Cook, shaking keys. Refuses numerous chairs
offered. Takes piano stool and twists around. Works ring up
and down hngersfl
VV1LsoN-Say, Bartlett, will you see Miss L-- about that this
afternoon? She'll have a preference, and it's her article.
BARTLET1'-I will, on the square, I will.
fWilson reads .............................. 1
fBartlett produces a pipe from somewhere and steps outsidej
LANSING-There are about two dozen people that haven't
answered their questions yet.
WILSON-Well, keep right after them. Ask them every time
you see them, and get the money for their pictures at the same
Miss MACMILLAN-PCOplC are beginning to get out of my
way already, when they see me coming.
Q BARTLETT-MS, too. Haven't got a friend left, except on
the board, and don't know whether I've got any here.
HAWXBY-fVVith profound bow and dramatic gesturesj
Friends in peril, friends forever.
liWilson reads another paper .......,................ I
BARTLETT-That's swell, I tell you.
Miss Coon-Why, do you s'pose he's-that old!
MISS MACMILLAN--ShOUldH,t be surprised. He's been here
always, I guess. Fossilized.
IiBa1'tlett looks at watch and sighs audibly and visiblyj
WILSON-That word ought to be capitalized. '
LANSING-Oh, no! Italics are strong enough.
fDiscussion ensues. Miss Cook plays on pianoj
BARTLETT-lilsooking at watch.1 Really, if I am going to
see Miss L- this afternoon, I'1l have to be getting my dinner.
IiPlatt steps in--all greet him.j
LANSING-ETC Plattj How are the subscriptions coming?
PLATT-GOOd. Seventy-five this week. When's next meeting?
SHEDD-Usooks in unconcernedly at dooizj Say, do you
know where Prof. Ansley is?
Izlnterval of some secondsj
I-IAWXBY-No, sir, I don't. '
CRAMB-HC isn't on the Senior Board.
Miss COOK-Why on earth doesn't Mr. Shedd come to some
of these meetings?
HAWXBY-Too lazy. I told you when they put him on he'd
never do anything.
SUMNER-YES, the honoi-'s all he wants.
LANSING-lilll answer to Plattl Tuesday morning-chapel
BARTLETT-fDrawing on glovesfl Say, we're going now,
WILSON-Migllt as well.
I:Exit Bartlett straightway.:I
VVilson restores Miss MacMillan's hat and books, while
Cramb gathers up Miss Cook's belongings.
. y :"4'f.-1,
n Here hes Geofgge Barllell,
AT X. , Never hnown lo worh,
Bn! of all our classfnafes
. Mos! willing zo shz-oh. ,
Q' " -fe b.s.f,7' --
N' y1r,,,ff'-fl 1-
?-2'4'n m-fE 5l ' W1 'z fh G sz ' 1
K A ll 1 4 524311 zz e on ear ozfernor nee
t 'i 1 Tim 2112 4 ' was a nzzghzjf many
" ' 'f H cl nolhin here-he harclbl
---41-rzir gem , e oes
ea r ly s fo e as g
K , f "a m '11-' . ws . X-A c L.
10 KW QW! L 17' "f
aff: N nl "E .f r-1,1611 I, fjf
3 xbeagg ffm. 'we-s e - y 1
When on Zhis roch yon chance Zo look,
Remember, please, tha! al els base
The bones of Srnoyer resz' in peace.
'Way clown in lhe earlh, all cllrly wllh mad,
Are planlecl fhe bones of Gillespie, Badcl. ' QP
L ff V
, pw Ja
Lnlher E. Mzzmhrd, a frzencl of all Profs., jjy no kg! IW H-jig
fs clown below, singing by' '11 LX? ' A
"Oh, frlencls, il zs ho!! " Q' fl ,1
1 , I I
iii ,J , Ea.
john Haslie clieci in I9-25, im i
Baz' before he cllecl he was alive. L -3-:3 "
Somehow or olher he was slrnch by clealh,
As Zhe cloclor sazbcl, for lhe wanz' ofbrealh. Fire Causes him to rise-
The carcass ofLyon, a man ofenzghl,
Lies rolling here, way ozzz' ofszghl.
Gnuma iiannhrg Qlmnpung
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CAMERAS PLATES PAPERS,
glil1Asl2w4W,:.W P l ' '
if flip il ??l1.iWllf Fil? gang, and elvefggjgng
g3'z v5',,g5':Q:3Qfi3N,S1 ' f A I ' use in ro esslona an -
ateur- Photography, call on
.S il .,... . of
, Q LINOOLN PHOTO su PPLY OO.
LI NGO LN, N E B.
CYNEILL 81 GARDNERAA
WATCHES AND JEWELRY 1006 0 Street.
333.00 AND S350 SHOES.
OUR GRJBJAT LEADER
Best on earth f.f. . .'. . , , .
- i 4.4- Vlwliffzfzfwn 2' in
for the money. 5 u
QW? -: rf '- - I S 'Z
Same style as 5 ,? .'.9fllwi-W"-'k
255 OO shoes i L P
. . . ,
ebstergc ogers 1043 0 Su-can
.www .,... .... +44-4. ,.,..... .... vw-v+++ ...... o++cr++o+o-o-o++++f++'v-0-+4-'+H-'+'N11I
mrzrfs Qiarriage .....
. . ' , N
335 1Repos1to1 33
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL . DEALERS IN .
Vehlcles, Pncycles, '
Harness, Whips, L
, . I
202 4-6 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET
intereolleqiate Bureau botographs
peademie Qostume H Q9
Ir 71? 7 Q12
COTTRELL Sz LEONARD
472:4:6:8 Broadway, Albany, N. Y. 'V'
MAKERS OF THE
CAPS AND GOWNS
Q TO THE AMERICAN
UNIVERSITIES 5 47
' Zig JB
Illustratedlgsglilelsiazgiuigipnples, Etc., Ei
arf IS, first, to find a reliable place to purchase it, y
L lu? a place that youlve got faith in, a place that
O ' y will make every effort to 0'ive you satisfaction
-fha! place 23 our sz'07'e
Now, as to the Garments-
H You don't Want an ordinary bargain store suit
that reminds you of the long ago. On the
contrary, you want a suit that's up to dale,
made of new, substantial, fashionable fabrics
-And Zhczfs Ike 132.7207 you can
buy gf us
The Palfle Clothing Store
1217 O STREET
Dress Goods and
The Finest Assort-
ment of New Goods
Suits, Waists, etc.
to wear garments of
Paris styles at de-
and daintiest array
The newest and nob-
biest styles as a sav-
ing to you of from
25c'to 51.00 a pair
All the standard
makes, styles, ' and
colors always in
Our own direct im-
Endless variety of
Ladiesk Men's, and
ing Goods, Under-
wear, and Hosiery
of Novelties and at
The very best Values
for the very least
given to our assort-
ments oflittle things.
All the standard pat-
Latest Novelties al-
way shown. Im-
staple and fancy rib-
Fine art needle-
work and imported
fancy work in ex-
clusive styles and
New Ginghams, Per-
cales, and Prints in-
color and design.
all makes of carpetg
of rich hangings.
to the Ernest china,
and glass to the fin-
est cut glass may be
The purest of pure
food for less money
than inferior grades
are usually sold for.
Tops, and games of
all kinds and all
prices at much less
There isn't a finer or
larger line in Nebras-
ka than we show this
Baseball goods, cro-
quet sets, boxing
gloves, etc., etc.
Compare our prices
with those of the
We are sole Lin- We are Sole Nebraska's Mail Orders
coln Agents for Lincoln Agents Greatest Receive the
Butterick Pat- forthe Celebrated Mail Greatest Care
terns and W. B. Order and
Publications Corsets House Attention
SIUHVIYIQ, 1bHi1f:CU,tIi IIQ,
anb 1baiIf'Dl'C55ilIQ parlor
Employed Everything NEW, Neat,
and Clean Call and see me and be
Convinced Yours respectfully,
J. MCFADDEN, PFIOPRIETOR
118 SOUTH TENTH STREET
CANCERS, TUMORS, WENS
Without the use of Knife, Chloroforrn
' or Ether
OFFICE, 1306 O STREET
Xu ,I 'Tl ' '
ji 5 M,
as f -1 up
N, I r'
I sv-. v - '
if -9 718'
' z' 7 4
, if 55 W
Q, , I X
lx , W ,,
E ef ffk
if N N X X' sb
x , .
W T L,
1229 O STREET
f i BLDCFI
, 4 :mask
i f I
I I 'I we
I ' 1,
s 1 dv A ,-
II I 'ax "
by i XX
by The Stein-Bloch Co,
Sole Agents for the Hawes Celebrated
Do You Think
You ought to '
T Wear old clothes
' when you can
New 5f7Z'7Zg Sui!
at from 55.00 50 520.00
1115-17 O STREET
'ILiquon: Emo Ciigat
"A, B C."
BOHEMIAN BOTTLE BEER.
. . . Telephone 647
211 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET
SPECIAL BRANDS MADE T0 ORDER
P. J. WOHLENBERG
QSUCCESSOR TO F. XVOHLENBERGQ
MANU ER OF
WHOLESA AND RETA
Chewing and Smoking Tobacco
Smokers' Fancy Articles
VVa1king Canes, Etc.
28 South Eleventh Str et
"Tl"-'-1 FINE WATCH REPAIRING
WEAK AND STRAINED EYES SUCCESSFULLY FITTED
NO ATFIOPINE NO LOST TIME.
ISOO O STREET
3, we Ieab 2
5 ZlIl1l9.6bta5Ra Q
3 Iaulxbries 3
E, in Quality of ,Q
EQ Lincoln, Nebraska E
IQJIIGH GRADE PIANOS
db I A db
1 m m f T
- -l . AI 'E' v I i
WEBER QI SCHILLER
I I I 'I I I I
SOLD ON EASY TERMS AT CASH PRICES
MATTHEWS PIANO COMPANY
le THE OLD RELIABLE
D l 311 G
TAILOR MADE GOODS WE mn FZ? you
You SHOULD cnu. ON 67171 Please V025
503 PANTS S1 SUIT ,A
in Qzuzlzfy and Price
WE Gzmffzzniee All Our Goods
PLEASE GIVE USA CALL
143 North Thirteenth snr E G
iO1iver Th tre Buildingj K
S df rSamp1 dPies X220 0 Sfyee!
' ' AT ' ' YOU CAN GET CARRIAGES
For Parties, Operas, or Pleasure
Riding at any time. Also
South lltb Street
Baggage Wagons to Flove your Trunks
From one part of the City to
another, and from Depots to all
parts of the City. CALL.
PLEASE GIVE us A TRIAL
0?-Pen Q" Night Capital Cafe
' 15 Cent Meals our Specialty.
Oysters, Fish. and Game in
121 N 11TH S-r, LINCOLN, NEBL
FREY 6: FREY
-P + Ioriists
Choice Cut Flowers and
Blooming Plants always
Greenhouses 22d and G Streets. Tel. 322
Store 1223 O Street. Tel. 324.
apital lbotel igar Stanb
Carries the best line of Cigars and Tobaccos
' ' f D '1
in the Clty. Also a complete Ilne o a1y
A. C. PLATT, PROPRIETOR
E. FLEM IN G
jeweler .mb Cfngraver
All Repair Worl: promptly
attended to. Glasses Fif-
ted, correcting the most
cliillcult Eye sight. Exami-
1211 O St , Lincoln. Neb.
Ullfpill ECIJOOI of.
Always open for beginners and ad-
lS can be
ViJ.DCOdxPLl1Ji1S. Private Lessox
:1.rI'anged for any hour.
Fourth annual season.
1 132 N Street
M "No Midcllemanu
In all the
I jRegents . . . S3 50
Mens Shoes only IUnive1'sities . 83.00
REGENT SHOE Co,, 1036 O Street
F You WANT A s
C. EHLERS, 2 2 z s
THE TAILOR, 2 z
FOR HE WILL s s
IVIAIQE IT UP IN s
THE RIGHT STYLE
r CLEANING, PRESSING,
AND REPAIRING ALSO AT
THE LOWEST PRICE. GOOD
WORK GUARANTEED. Z Z C
C, EHLERS, THE TAILOR
N.W. COR. o AND 11TH ST,
H AND AT Home s
few BOTTOM PRICES.,
WEBSTER S A Drctronary of ENGLISH, ' I I
INTERNATIONAL Biography Geography Fiction, etc
It excels 1n the ease wlth wh1ch the eye finds the
word sought 1H accuracy of deinltlon 111 BHGOTJIVG
methods of mdxcatmg- pronunclatxon 1U terse and compre-
henslve statements of facts and In pract1ca1 use as aworklng
Hon D I Brewer Iustlce of U S Supreme Court says
I commend It to all as the one great standard autho lty
It 1S the Standard Authority of the U S Supreme Court all
and of nearly all the Schoolbooks Warmly commended by
State Superlntendents of Schools and other Educators almost
G all C MERRIAM CO , Publishers,
TL 4 Springfield, Mass
:W INTERNATIONAL DICTIONAR
' . , 4
I I I . I
I 1 7 0 ,
Q' -9,34 , , 9 1
1 I' Q o Q y A 4 , o
' P u ' ' .71 ' I l vhwb,-"
, 4 r 1
. ' ' . 7 L!! f
i the State Supreme Courts, the U. S. Government Printing Oiiice, - I
1 HY sa' , D . N
QP L' ' , 4 f
Qfi?:'Spcci'men pages sont on application. ' I. 2
I 9' I . . . ' I 11 1
' i X A , . I
A ,MII - ' . 0 '
FITZGERALD DRY GUUIJS 60.
1023-1029 0 sr. QJIIQ LINCOLN, NEB.
THIS STORE IS LINGOLN'S
Smsrncronv SHUPPING Emvomum
Ll I I I I I I- 'ilnlf'
I I I I
I I I I I I I I
'in I I I O , .
I I I I P BECAUSE.. .
There are the
Our Lines of U .
NEW SPRING Best of Qual1t1es here
can not be There ale
equaled. by any
Ijisfnllthe B1g Assortments here
Eleg :E '
and th '
L'bY:i:ri:1i:1- The Newest is always here
I I I T
-4i-L Courteous Attentmn isgivento all I
I I I I I I I I 'S'
,' ,' ,' ,V We Make all Mistakes Right
Wu Jyyhaumepwumxpa ' 00
vin ,lLT.l,Zl. JQf94uAJT.
7190 v-Q, asc., '
THE LINCOLN INFIRMARY OF
CHAS. W. LITTLE, D.O., Zllamzger
Second Floor Farmers' and Merchants' Insurance Building
NEARLY all diseases known as curable are
treated successfully by Osteopathic meth-
ods, especially all forms of chronic nervous
diseases. No drugs nor knife are used. .. .. .. ..
Osteopathy is not Christian Science, faith
cure, massage, Swedish movement, or hypno-
tism, but is a practice based on a thorough A
knowledge of anatomy and physiology. .. .. .. ..
LITERATURE FREE ON APPLICATIQN
lf you have
will be worth
Don Gnmsnou gR ESTAURANT
H8 SOUTH ELEVENTH
A re Easy Rzdzbeg
A cl require LESS repair th
y other make
For a good RAZOR, POCKE
KNIFE, or Scrssons, call on or
HALL BROS. CO.
I 308 O Street.
K Coal cmd
A Lime Co.
JNO. T. DORGAN, Manager
Ojfce 109 S. Efevenih Siren'
We Solicit the Students' O d s
Dlumbing, aww Beating CXO.
General Contractors for Plumbing, Heat-
ing, and Lighting. A large Stock of Gas
and Electric Fixtures always on hand.
215 S. Izflz St., - - LHVCROLZVY NEB-
Go TO THE .. .. ..
and leave your orders for ice cream
G. R. VVOLF
and ices. Pure separated jersey
cream, milk and buttermilk. We are MANUFA
the leaders in all the late novelties in
f y d I
anc creams an ices. Wholesae
.. .. .. ,. OF
and retail' I 133 Srufh TSSITEROETIZZI I
E D W A R D C E R F
925 O STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
I TO CALL ON .. .. ..
NI. B. IVICLAUGHLIN
1240 O STREET
" Who 219 He?7'
Heist all rzlglzi, so my the Zeaciers QE ilze Um
49 4 . . . IT IS THE . . . Abou! OUR Photographs
xg 66 1 Q, Zhao makes them famous.
RR t I 6 Them is a knack in Zum- -
f. - . ing out Picfzzres whosejizz-
tim b V wwlu - U 1511 ana' genera! makeup
ARE P ' I ismoZ1foooZz'z'a1zwzflzerilzan
KR Y I p7'0fUZ'7ZL-Zia! ....................
ig OURE i3H0X1f0G1QAPHs gig
TRanI2 Eeconb to 1P.one anb 'fbave
nm A I r -Ivi-
ik 1Receweb fllbebals anb Enplomas
lik Az' Sfafe ami Na!z'o1zaZ Assemblies. Om' Moifo
A 23 " QUALITY," and gzzalizjl is a gzzaffafzlee
dug of saZZsfacz'z'o7z Zo all who si! for Pfzofoglfapfzs az'
MW to 1 I V W
M be Elite Stuolo it
M , , W
which Qeabs the State in photographg W
A fs me NEW MEDALLJON MJNJA- W
mapa. lui-ategt TURE, which ailracfs Ike altefzfiorz of
AN all lovers of zfze beauigful in arf. In
il, Hcbiepemellt jaof, all prozizzcizofzs from rms elegafzf W
gg iiii' Siuafzo are works of JW! !Zll'771ZWll7 by aff-
So remember when gou're anxious
'Co obtain a photo fine, NYM
Ck Qfhat Gfownsenb is the ackuomlebgeb Ieaber
QS QDf the artists in his line.
H S OIWE People are so pl'0fQZl7Ztib!
y zgvzomm' fha! tlzey z'lzz'1z!E the ongf
if elmfregzee between zz sezzelozfiezl mftis! '
X and Zhve mzloff lies in flze ezmozzm' of
bzllfor e!oz'fzz'7zg." : .' : .' .' .'
A Vizsfic CuZZz'1zg cmd .gkillful p.SN6'ZUZ.72c,!g' Tyy
To pzfodzzee ifze Ejeez' in cloihing so mzzelz - b Us
ez'esz'1fea' by all good dressers. : We have -
Zfze Czzlfezf and ihe' besz' of " j0Zl77Z6jl771E7Z,,
who will .SZJVEQII please you. .' .' : .-
0 Course You oem ind wlmiyou wan! 771 ur'
.L Large Stock of Woolefzs .' .- .- .'
s- .. BUMSTEAD Ce TUTTLE
' 1141 O STREET V
RCWN'S.. C. C. SIERK
iv' 'HHN in-9+
DREIS 'Iglfnpany ?1l nterior... I
V AND SUPPLIES - 4
AGENT FOR, 1flfQ5C0, . , ,
Waterman Ideal Fountain Pen 'IRelief, anb t 0 O
The Best History Covers
and Paper Always
on Hand. '
' I we bo BII 'tkinbs of
121 SO'U1:H EL:EVENTH srnszr 4 uiffammgw-
Special Discount on Diplomas
IOZQ' O STREET, LINCOLN, NEB.
This studio was established
1887, and has been one of
the leading galleries ever
of the best and Hn est made.
We always try to please
our customers. Special at-
tention given to groups.
Reduced prices to students.
J. A. HAYDEN,
GO TO BALDWIN BROS.
1210 O Street. Examine
their Pocket Knives, also
fine Mechanical Tools, for
Wood and Iron WOTk91'S.
Athletic Goods, etc. Guns ,
for Rent .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ..
S. A. HOLOOMB, Pfesidenz'
W. B. LINCH, Secfefezfgf
Home Ojiee: LINCOLN, NEB.
Insures all claims of city property against
loss by fire, lightsing, and tornado. Purely
mutual plan, collects ut time of writing.
Insurance one-half old-line rates. Keep
your money in Nebraska., and patronize
home industries. Phone 660.
E. M. COFFIN,
1241 O Street General Mrzmzgfr
QDIEI onli Elura
Hlfinroln Boon Gsnljnngel
A11 ofthe The Fazforziie
needed at U .
the Univer- of Ufzwersziy
SEND OR CALL FOR CATALOGUE
New unh Senonh-Lljanh 'Boolzs
Hzklory Noie Book C'0'zfer5 Made.
Special Covert. any use or xyle-
made lo order.
C. M. OSBORN, ISI N. 12th St.
EX Sale, and
HACK AND BAGGAGE
G. W. ARGUBRIGHT, : Prop.
224:6:8 N. 12th Street.
. . .Telephone No. 43
Euslaws IIIGAII STDRE
217 SOUTH ELEVEIITII STREET
You CAN GET THE
BEST CIGARS IN THE CITY
ALL THE LEADING CHICAGO
NOVELS AND THE MOST POPULAR
SHEPARD 81 ALTINE
, Are turning out a
Fine line of
and Free Hand
Give Them a Trial
1238 O Street
Corner IEICVBIIEIJ HUD IDFSIIS.
Gooo 1R0om5 HND
N GZ. JBeIl, flbgr.
LUUIS A. KSENSKY
AND DEALER IN
FINE WINES AND LIUUURS
FAMILY AND MEDIGIIIAL USE
Families supplied with pure, un-
adulterated Wines and Liquors at
Slrzkilv Whaffsaze Prices. Goods
shipped to all parts of the State, se-
curely boxed and nicely wrapped.
extra charge for keg, jug, or box, in
quantities of one gallon and upwards.
Prompt and conscientious attention
paid to filling orders. Write .for
13B'NOFITH TENTH STREET
Ojiee 1040 O .5z'1'ee!
HUTCHINS al HYATT
Sizzdevzts' Tmeie ez Speezkzlfy
1040 O Street
AND P STREETS
and Students' Supplies
and Toilet Articles
zzfsaiisiiiztawiii::4avss!:Q1ss!s:fes,op: rkhzffsprf :5s!s1v.1s.o:: ai!s:f.1s15ErQegazrssliif
gg: W- :pair
A. HAYDN MYER
ifgf' ' . ?"Z5i5'
JOHN C. COX 1:53,
:sg lil Hiif
GT 81 C
' Q-5 Z::S"'
.. .. FOR
.5 . .
25:5 S355 '
ST EA M AND i
fgff, H OT VVATER Ziff!
A -2 .Li fm-
, 1245 N Snreetj LINCOLN,
I Uelgle Dsgtmig Eglgibfiiuate, but GLDCCU to Phone 762 ' NEBRASKA
f-' ' -F4 '1 I-' '- vff' 11:1-. 'ff'-111-H-: 'ri:1.f1if:' 'ff:Zef1Si::' T5:1fffi::10'?f:Ze2E5::D?i:Ze1fi4::!?:'aZe1ff::1Q'53222157:2g2f:ie2is2:':Z?'?g2.
222222-Eig :SSS:S:S:BzS:S:S:S:S:S:E3 .
l f' 5 5 5' Z'Z'7'Z'Z5?'?'Z'Z'Z'Z'?'Z"Z"?'3'f
raternitig ARE QZQE
OHJQIIECS 4 4 IN A COLLEGE
Lincoln has a good many such
homes and the Hardy Furniture
Company has furnished every
one of them.
The Hardy Furniture Company
sells all lines of Furniture, Car-
pets, Stoves, and Bicycles.
-X4 on Easy
A Word about wheels. You
can get a man's Columbia Light
Roadster for 54000, and the ,QQ
Model Imperial for 83000. Also
a first-class Wheel for 82500.
we 1barbQ jfurniture Gompamg
124 O LlNCOLN,' NEBf STREET I
Q5 if -9 Qagsgsggggggggggzgzgzgsgggagggg?
Y Y- E i'i'5'Si'i"S'ii'S'i'ii'i'i'i'S
"After the ball is over,"
After school is out,
Arranging plans for the future,
Have you ever thought
How a trip to Havana J
fl, Might open up some plan Q9 5
fl' ff? That to you in the future 'd in
Be a "bonanza". that might "pan"? 5
, Now just before deciding
H Your trip to the "Sunny South,"
BUIIIIIQTUII Remember that we're the Short Line-
HDUTB The only
I "GREAT BURLINGTON ROUTE."
THE LINCOLN SALT BATHS
ixSEA BATH lNG+i-
May be enjoyed at all seasons in our large Min
eral TfVater Swimming Pool, 50xl50 feet loner
and4t010f bds h'tdl.' 'f tm-
ee oep, ea e 'oauni orrn e
pcrature of S0 degrees.
X xxx! X'.!!X3-'3-'X 3.731 3525353 I
LINCOLN , N EB
A thoroughly equipped Scientific Medi-
cal and Surgical institution. A corps
of Eminent Physicians, Skillful and of
Large laxperienceg Trained Nurses and
Treatment includes modern rational
medical treatment, and all forms or
Baths-Turkish, Russian, Roman, Vapor,
with special attention to the applica-
tion of Natural .Salt Water Baths and
A SEPARATE DEPARTMENT
Fitted with a thoroughly Aseptic Surgical Ward and Operating Rooms. offer special
inducements to surgical cases and diseases peculiar to women,
URS.'M. H. and J. O. EVERETT,
as Well as others, find
F t ' a necessary
Made by L. E. Wat-
erman Co., New
York-the larg- '
est fountain They
'X pen mann- V
. facturers HIC LISCCI and
Qs world. endorsed
PEOPLE OF EDUCATION p
as the best
N writmg instrument
OF TO DAY I of to-day '
I- Xsxifgiy '
N ' 'V -
Handier than a pennlcilzpe-
Cause You OH . It is the O ular
have to sharpen it. . pen at gli, the
ulcker than a. regular pen, be- 1
Q cause you don't have to Schosifi
dlp lt' Colleges.
cleaner than either, because lt nelthel
crocks nor spills. X'
Beffer than all others, because it is ready when
The Best Presenf because the receiver remembers I
you all day long for many years.
as THE great factor in economizing time is the pen-the fountain pen.
Waterman,s Ideal Fountain' Pen -'will save you both time and
money. No business man should be without one. This pen is
not like the average fountain pen-it-is always ready andvis more
easily managed than any Other, and neverfailslto cometofthe 'fscratchf
In short, it is the best pen in the world."- The Wa!! Slreefkeporler,
December Io, 1897. .
gWe carry a complete stock of "Ideal" Pens, and shall
be pleased to have you come in and look them over.
STUDENTS' CO-OPERATIVE I BOOK COMPANY
225 N. ELEVETH sr., LINCOLN, NEB.
24 Photos R. o. RoPER
2 63,55 yawn
5 li BOOK
S S I DISPENSER
FTAMPDIZE KEEPER OF
. .l SUPPLY
Cabfnet i'kp2.oo STGRE
Per Dozen SFI B ks 322 N. 11th St.
Call and my Odd i p ci'11t NVarra d
work .. .. .. .. .. .. C1 Xgailglgjsrolleflp 5 d
PREWITT .... 1216 O ST. WM Bark D
THE Cut Flowers
UN1vER51'rY - -
CE HE 553515 TREET
J. REGER Tegzgsfzzzf: WM-GgN5M5,ggALL
E I S
A' L71 l :N
S REPA1R1No WA2-,wi-,U ' K D
.. .. .. .. State University
L E Waterman's "Ren-
nex" Pens ....... S
CQLLEGE ' 9,
oRAToRY i i
A practical course in Voice
Building, Physical Culture,
Dramatic Art and Forensic
Oratory, which is found to be
essential and practical to all
students, law men, and min-
to deliver their subject clearly
The Ivy Press, a Print
Shop for College, Church,
and Society People, and
Others who Want
Something Out of the
Engraving, Embossing, and
Designing. Located at
the Sign of the Ivy Leaf.
127 North Twelfth Street,
Lincoln N b k .
, e ras a
Harry S, Stuff,Proprieto1
227 No. si-mms
229 11TH M SCENTS
231 sr 'Q
805 Q CENTS
' ' CUFFS fgjfr,
E. W Truman
Proprieior 4 CENTS
DR. J. S. MCNAY
' V DENTIST
Cro Wu and Bridge Work at Specialty.
' Teeth Extracted Without Pain.
Oiiice, Corner Eleventh ztnd O Streets,
DENTISTRY IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 1084 o street LINCOLN, NEB.
M. LUCAS R, HAGGARD, M.D.
Z V 1310 C SLESUEELREIE 242
...DENTIST . .. lee' me '
FARMERS AND MERCHANTLS BUILDING
A A OFFICE
1255 O Street. Tel. 535. Rooms 17 and 18.
Over Miller Kc Paineis.
Special Attention to Diseases of Females
and Rectztl Diseases.
DR. S. E. COOK
OCULIST AND AURIST
Czttarrh and Deafness Treated.
Glasses Scientiicztlly Fitted.
1215 O Street
F. LAMBERTSON, D. D. S.
Grztcluate of Ohio College Dental Surgery.
Alexander Block, Rooms 23 and 24,
Cor. Twelfth and O Streets
DR. BENJ. F. BAILEY
OFFICE, ZEHRUNG BLOCK
Northwest Corner N and Twelfth Streets
111-JSIDENCE, 1313 C STREET
9 to 10 A.M.,12 to 12:30 and 2 to 4 11.11.
Evenings by Appointment.
Sunday, 12 to l IRM., and by Appointment.
Telephones-Oflice, 618: Resicle11ce,G17.
DR. R. L. BENTLEY
DISEASES OF CHILDREN
Oiilce and Residence. 1334 O Street.
LOUIS N. WENTE
Rooms 26, 27. and l
Telephone 530 Second Floor,
137 South Eleventh Street
LI NCOLN, NEB.
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND
Telephones-Resiclence, 19115 Ollice, 177.
326 South Eleventh Street.
' ...SOLD sv
STEPHENS 85 SIIIITH, - - - OIIAIIA
EWING CLOTHING Co., - - LINCOLN
NEW YORK 85 BOSTON .CLOTHING CO.,
WOOIISTENIIOIIDI 85 STEIINE,
f-N ln KITCHEN
ey MANUFACTORY OF I
ICE CREAM IN SEASON
1321 O Street
Wright, Kay 81 Co.
F Emblems ....
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140-142 Woodward Avenue
CIGARS AND N EWS T
1207 O STREET
l 3 Lincoln, Neb.
RESTAURANT 4 1224 o sTREEr1es-mseseae
iskthe finest place of its
U kind in the city. Here Q
can get all you want, and every
W. Nl. HOWARD h
PROPRIETOR 1 ' 1
all the time. Give us a trial.
thing you Want to eat. Open
FINEST Single and Double
Drivers in the City
s.M.MEucK I I
- 1131-1133 M Street .. Telephone 435 i I
i t QUR
One of the
l f - - - A employees.
Before placing your next order for printing you will find
it to your advantage to call on or address us at 1122 Nl
Street, Lincoln, Nebraska. .. Our 'Phone number is 110.
A lothing, Hats
Goods ' 3 '
for fl T 0
Least - l
, AE Best Equipped' -
Q V 'Tailoring
5 T Establishment
ALL UNIVERSITY PARTIES ARE HELD AT LINCOLN ,I-loTEL
- so T T THE4...r
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THE UNLV H1957-CLASS HOYEL IN TIYE Cin .
Rfzlex, -32.00 za 83.00 fer Dfw
UNCOLN , f NEBRASKA
I 'Gt if '
:nrry the bex! selection q'Pajular and Strzazdrzrd Banks in Me Cify. I
Books in sets, such as Green's English History, Macaulay's His-
tory of England., Macaulay's Essays, Gibbon's Roman Em-
pire, Hiuines England, McCarthy's' History of Our Own
Time, Carlyles History of the .French Revolution,
, D'Aubigne"s History of the Reformation, Napier's 2
'Q - 1 - . . CD
I History Peninsular War, Prescott s Peru, Mexico, gnu-5
his Ferdinand and lsabella, Webster and Standard
'S r-QA K. - . .
L' gs 3 Dictionaries, French, German, Latin, and Q E fb
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Eg 5 Greek Dictionaries, Vest l-ocket English, rag'
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U5 Og E- French, and German Dictionaries, etc. 55
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ji Our Stationery department is known alt over the, I 5 C
-'Q P' State for High Class -Goods at'VLow'l3rices. ylfe. E
H .-'sell Gold Fountan Pens' as low as 6Q'C'C21Ch,A.ZU1Cl .
'W' " "td
guarantee them. We alsosell- ,.aterman's ' eail'
Pens, and' several other well knoxyn-nialtes. .XVe carry a -
lull line of History Paper, History Coxjers, Theme and Ex-
amination Papers, University Tablets and Envelopes, Pencils,
Pens, Erasers, and all School and College Supplies.. On receipt
of 51.00 we will send you Copper Plwate with your name engraved
thereon, and too visiting cards.
SElHfll3ld GNV .LEW
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